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Stout Annual 


Stout Annual 






To the Folks at Home 

who proved their loyalty by a generosity 
which opens to us the privileges and op- 
portunities of Stout, and who watch with 
deepest interest for the successful issues 
of all our activities, the class of Nineteen 
Hundred Thirteen dedicate this volume. 

Table of Contents 

Dedication ------ 7 

Greetings ---... 9 

Faculty - . . . . - I I 

Seniors ------ |9 

Juniors - - - . . . - 51 

Literary - 63 
Athletics --.... 75 

Organizations - - - - . 101 

Humorous - - - - - - 123 

Calendar - - - - - . 124 

Stout Gossip - - - - . - 1 37 

Alumni - - - - - . 1 55 

Stout Graduates - - - - - 1 58 


To all who turn the pages of this hook- 

You commissioned us its makers, and 
we have fulfilled our trust. 

It has not been the creation of a single 
hour. One hundred days in chaos, one 
hundred more in evolution, and now we 
present to you this silhouette of your Stout 

Perfection is not its claim, for We ac- 
knowledge its defects. But if in perusal 
you find enjoyment today, and, tomorrow 
a pleasure in reminiscence, then our labor 
will have earned its greatest reward. 

L. D. HARVEY, B. A., Ph. D. 

President of the Stout Institute 
Psychology and Pedagogy 

i?T7«^6UT, ^A«HUAL> I9i5 


Director Manual Training Department. 
Organization of Manual Training, 
Drawing and Design. 


Director Home-Economics Department. 


Director Plumbing Trade School. 
Plumbing and Gas Fitting. 


Director of Physical Training Depart- 


Director Home Makers Department, 
Cooking, Model and Plain Sewing. 


Director Bricklaying Trade School, 
Bricklaying, Cement Work. 

^ * i 1 — 


Home Nursing. Physiology, Food Study. 


Dietetics, Elementary Cookery. 


Elementary Cookery, Advanced Cookery. 
Plain Sewing. 


Wood Finishing and Polishing. 


Foundry Practice, Pattern Making and 


Elementary and Advanced Cookery, Food 


Elementary and Upper Grade Woodwork. 


Elementary Cookery. Advanced Cooker)' 


Home and Social Economics. 


5 U.OU T -A'KN UAL * 1 915 


Elementary Cookery. 


Printing and Primary Handwork. 


Supervisor Practise Teaching, Organization 
and Management. 

Wood Turning. 


Mill Work and Cabinet Making. 


Machine Shop Practice, Millrighting. 


Food Study. Junior Cookery. 


Elementary and Advanced Forging, Tool 


8^^[ ^atOUT -ANNUAL • '♦ 1915 1 ? ^ 


Physical Training, Supervisor Playground 


Art Needlework, Primary Handwork, Dress- 


Organic and Inorganic Chemistry. 


Millinery. Art Needlework. 


Chemistry of Nutrition. 


Dean of Women —Psychology. 

anna McMillan 

Plain Sewing. Model Sewing, Dressmaking. 


General Chemistry. 


Bf lf^T\bui\ ♦■AWMUAl/V 1915 


Interior Decoration, Drawing and Design, 
Free-hand Drawing. 


Carpentry and Architectural Drawing. 



Mechanical Drawing. 


Textiles, Plain Sewing, Model Sewing. 


Trade Dressmaking, Model Sewing. 


Household Management, Organization and 




_* A. 


— i 

19 O 

Officers of Administration 

P.F.Gray - Business Manager and Purchasing Agent 1 9 1 I 

Emma Olson - Cashier 1910 

Katherine H. Hahn Librarian 1909 

Ebba H. Nesseth Clerk 1910 

Caroline M. Helmer President's Sec retary 1912 

Genevieve I. Field Assistant Librarian 1912 

Sarah Isabel Stahl .... Registrar. Appointment Secretary 1912 



^OUT -ANNUAL ♦ 19l?> 

Senior Class Officers 

Monroe Milliren President 

Mary Jones Vice President 

Elsie B. Wright Secretary 

Robert Holmes Treasurer 



* ANNUAL ■♦ 1913 

Domestic Science Seniors. 

ALGEO. HARRIET Cumberland. 

Thesis — "Medical Inspection in Schools." 

My lady has a smile for all, 
A kindly word for each. 

BAILEY. LYLA W. Hibbing, Minn. 

Thesis — "Proper Governing the Schoolroom." 
That which ordinary men are fit for. I 
am qualified in: and the best of me 
is diligence. 

ARNOLD. MARY Croobton. Minn. 

Thesis — "Eugenics." 

My own thoughts are my companions. 

BALDWIN. DOROTHY Lancaster. Wis. 
Thesis — "The Care of Milk in the Home." 

In spite of all the learned have said. 
I still my own opinions keep. 

ASHER. MILDRED Granite Falls. Minn. 
Thesis— "Furnishing a House for $1,000." 
No one ever became learned by looking 

BARR. NANCY BLAIR Austin. Minn. 

(1 2) Y. W. C. A. (1 3) Pre*. Y. W. C. A. 

(I J) .Annual Board 

Thesis — "Course of Study In Home and Social 
Economics for High School Use." 

A well balanced combination of wisdom 
and Womanliness. 

BAIRD. BESS Portland. Ind. 

Thesis — "Food Adulteration." 

Good things are done up in small parcels. 


Winton. Minn. 

Thesis— "The 

Household Preservation of 

She aims high, and hits the mark. 




1 i 


Menomonie. \\ is. 

Thesis — "Food Adulteration and Its Detection 
in the Home." 
Born of love and wisdom and worthy 
of all honor. 

BELL, ORA Menomonie. Wis. 

Thesis— "Milk and Its Products." 
If thou desire to be held wise. 
Be wise to hold thy tongue. 

BEARDMORE, SUSIE Sheridan. W is. 

Thesis — "The Consumers League In Relation 
to the Working Girl." 
Intelligence is not her only virtue. 


Black River Falls. Wis 
Thesis — "Mushrooms." 

To be slow in words is a woman's only 


Heron Lake. Minn. 
Thesis— "The High Cost of Living." 
Too mild and sweet to ever teach. 
Born for a nobler cause. 

BROADBENT. LYDIA Menomonie. Wis. 


Thesis — "What Women are Doing to Reduce 
the High Cost of Living." 

Truly this world can go on without us 
if we would but think so. 

BELL. BESSIE Paso Roblcs. Cal. 

Y. W. C A. Philomalhean 
Thesis — "Practical Problem in Dressmaking." 
A fair exterior is a silent recommenda- 

BYE, CORA Morris. Minn. 

Thesis — "Food Adulteration." 

Thy face the index of a feeling mind. 


^TvOUT. -ANNUAL- 1915 

L * ^ : * i 2 ! 


Thesis — "Attractive Table Service." 

A merry heart maketh a cheerful 



Jackson, Minn. 

Thesis— "A Course In Dietetics for High School 

In her 'twas natural to please. 

CARBERRY, MARY Fon du Lac. Wis. 

Annual Board 
Thesis — "Industrial Vocation for Women." 
"I am sick of being called Pretty 
I want to be called smart.'* 


Thesis — "School Hygiene." 

The joys I have possessed in spite of 
fate are mine. 


Elkhom. Wis. 

Thesis — "Avenues of Work Other Than Teach- 
ing Open to Home Economics Graduates." 

A cherub's face — a rascal all the rest. 


Thesis — "A Six Week's Course in Laundry." 
My mind is my kingdom. 

COOKE. OLIVE L. West Salem. Wis. 

Annual Play (12) Y. W. C A. 
Thesis — "Household Furnishings." 

She will sing the savageness out of a 




4 i 




Pembina. N. D. 

Thesis— "The Social Phase of the Textile 

There is no truer-hearted. 

CROCKER. HELEN Neillsville. Minn. 

Thesis — "Art Needlework Models." 

Character is the best kind of capital. 


Iron Mountain. Mich. 

Thesis — "Location of House In Relation to 

A sense cf duty pursues us ever. 

CRONIN. NELLIE Janesville. Wis. 

Thesis— "Course of Study in Cooking and 
'Tis bliss to be in love. 

COWLES. VELMA Burlington. Iowa 

Thesis— "The Furniture of Yesterday." 

What is the use of bucking when there 
is something to do instead? 

CROW. JANE Evansville. Wis. 

Thesis — "Lesson Plans In Cooking." 

No one but a genius can afford to waste 


Oconomowoc. Wis. 

Thesis— "The Value of Industrial Education in 
Woman's Life." 
Histories make women wise. 


Y. W. C A. 
Thesis— "The Child Welfare Exhibits." 
A merry heart goes all the day 
A sad one tires in a mile. 


,ST\bUT -AflNNBALS 19 



(12) Annual Play. 
Thesis — "Practical Problem in Dressmaking." 
She makes a friend of every one she meets 
Each with a friendly smile of cheer she greets. 
She thinks of others comforts, not her own 
And that the merit of her charms has shown. 


Milton. Wis. 

Thesis — "The Development of Woman's Place 
in the World's Work." 

Woman is the lesser man. 
DODGE. BLANCHE New Richmond. Wis. 


Y. W. C A. 


By grab there is advantage in inches. 


Thesis — Practical Model in Dressmaking. 

She's as modest as any and as blithe as 
she's bonnie. 


Thesis — "The Preservation of Fruits and Veg- 

A modest woman never talks of herself. 


Thesis— Art Needlework Models. 

Too much of even a good thing is bad. 


Spring Valley. Minn. 
Thesis — "Extension Work in Rural Schools." 
Loaded with conscientious thorough- 


Thesis — Dressmaking Model. 

"Auld nature swears the lovely dears 
Her noblest work she classes, oh! 
Her 'prentice nan* she tries on man 
And then she made lasses, oh!" 



— * i 







Thesis— "Jelly Making." 

Thou art pale in mighty studies grown. 

FITZGERALD, MARY Winnebago. Wis. 

Thesis— -Patent Medicines." 

Would that men could only know how 
truly great I am. 


Baraboo, Wis. 

Thesis — "Woman's Work in Primitive In- 

And one may travel thru the world and 
Sow it thick with friendships. 


Eureka. Wis. 

Thesis— "A Six Weeks Course In Laundry." 
What was the attraction in Menomonie 
which made her leave Lawrence? 


Mable. Minn. 

Thesis— "Course of Study in Seventh Grade 

Perhaps she is sick, or in love, or has 
not dined. 

FOLEY. FLORENCE C. Lake City. Minn. 

Thesis — "Short Course and Lectures for a 
Rural District." 

Rest first, then work. 

FITZ. LILLIAN St. Paul. Minn. 

Thesis — Models for Woolman's Sewing Course. 
It is our real work which determines 
our value. 


Thesis — "Menomonie Water Supply." 
Nature knows exactly how to mix her 


■I'StOUT, -ANNUAL * 19 IS 

Annual Play (12) 



Minneapolis. Minn. 
Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "Women's Work for Women." 

Soul beneath is more than skin deep. 

GODFREY, REDELLA Whitewater. Wis. 
Thesis — "Food Fads and Fancies." 
Smiles, smiles, unending smiles. 
In radiant lines, for miles and miles. 


Madison, S. D. 

Thesis — "My Correlation of Art and Hand- 
Love seldom haunts the heart where 
learning grows. 

GORTON. EDITH E. Rolla. Mo. 

Thesis— "Fifth Grade Domestic Art Problems." 
The actions of women are the best 
interpretations of their thots. 

GAFFNEY. BEATRICE Negaunee, Mich. 

Thesis — "Short Course and Lectures for Rural 
School District." - 
A little knowledge is a dangerous thing, 
safety lies in much. 


Thief River Falls, Minn. 

Thesis— "School Hygiene." 

May the earth cover her mistakes of the 


Thesis — "Curing Tuberculosis." 

Would that she were a man, what a 
lovely fusser she would be. 

GREENE. MARTHA Glencoe, Minn. 

Thesis — "Electrical Appliances in the Home." 
Unconscious goodness is the crown of 
human excellence. 






» i 


Lanesboro, Minn. 
Thesis— "House Sanitation." 

A silent address is the genuine elo- 
quence of sincerity. 


Appleton, Wis. 

Annual Board "13 
Thesis — "Art Education In the Public Schools." 
"I'm sorry for me. I ain't so awfully 

HALL. CATHERINE St. Paul. Minn. 

Y. W. C A. 
Thesis — "The Saving of Doctor Bills." 
A bashful one yet wondrous wise. 

HARDACKER. ONA Hortonville, Wis. 

Thesis — "What the Knowledge of Nutrition is 
doing in the Tuberculosis Campaign." 

"Lock the door on a woman's wit and it 
will out at the casement." 

HANEY. ELOISE Pipestone. Minn. 

Thesis — "Labor Saving Devices in the Kitchen." 
Possessed an air and grace by no means 

HENSE. HELEN Aitkin. Minn. 

Thesis — "History of Adulteration." 

"We do a great deal of shirking in this 
world, on the ground of not being 


Thesis — Primary Handwork. 

Who can foretell for what bright cause 
this darling of the gods was born? 

HEUSER. CLARE WytheviDe. Va. 

Y. W. C. A. Philomathean 
Thesis — "Industrial Education In the South." 
A dog rose blushin' to a brook, 
'Aint modester ner sweeter." 




i . » 

* I 


Milwaukee, Wis. 

Thesis — "School Hygiene." 

•She that is of merry heart, hath a 
continual feast." 


Mondovi, Wis. 

Thesis — '-History and Manufacture of Sewing 

A pleasing personality is a perpetual 
letter of introduction. 

HOGSETH. MINDA Chippewa Falls. Wis. 

Thesis — "Electrical Appliances in the Home." 
"Some people have more zeal than wit." 


St. Paul. Minn. 

Thesis — "Seasonable Menus." 

The owl is a wise bird but not because 
he stays out all night. 

HOPKINS. GUSSIE Cumberland. Wis. 

Thesis — "The Prevention of Tuberculosis." 
Greatness lies in doing, not in seeing 
great things. 


Janesvillc. \^ is. 
Y. W. C A. Philomathean 
Thesis — "Equipment for School Kitchen for a 
Class of Twenty Pupils." 
She has many nameless virtues. 


Oshkosh. Wis. 

Thesis — "Woman's Work in Decorative Art." 
Woman's at best, a contradiction still. 

HUST. LUCILE Winona. Minn. 

Thesis — 

Smiles are the language of love. 


k a. 


JACKSON. MAE L. Wood River. Neb. 

Thesis — "Extension Work in Rural Schools." 
Who deserves well, needs not anothers 

JUDKINS. THEO. K. Alma Center. Wis. 

Thesis — Models for Woolman's Sewing Course. 
The secret of success is constancy to 


Thesis — "The Evasion of the Pure Food Law." 
To know her was a liberal education. 

KAHN. PEARL Ishpcming, Mich. 

Thesis — "Dietary Laws of Jewish People." 
Search out the wisdom of her nature, 
there's a depth in all her doings. 

JONES. MABEL Ottawa. Kan. 

Y. W. C. A. Philomathean 

Thesis — "Limited Bibliographies 
D. A." 

in O. S. and 

"Be silent always when you doubt your 

And speak tho sure, with seeming 


KENDALL, ETHEL F. Clinton. Iowa 

Y. W. C A. Philomathcan 

Thesis — "Fields of Work for the Domestic 
Science Graduate." 

A woman's greatest power is in sincer- 

JONES. MARY Racine. Wis. 

President. Senior Class 
Thesis — "The Living Room and Its Furnish- 

"Childish innocence has the purity of 

the rose. 
And the wholesomeness of the sjn- 



Thesis — Millinery Display. 

Be thine ownself always and thou art 


{ A. 

ANNUAL ♦ 1915 


Bayfield, Wis. 

Thesis — ••Home Economics in Modern Educa- 

Silence does not always mean wisdom. 

LEISSRING, RUTH La Crosse, Wis. 

Thesis — "Eugenics." 

I like above all things to be loved. 

KLAR, EMMA Hillsboro. III. 

Annual Play (I) Y. W. C A. 
Thesis — Practical Problem in Plain Sewing. 
Wanting to work is so rare a merit that 
it should be encouraged. 

LEVIN. ESTHER F. Aurora. Minn. 


Thesis — "Some Contagious Diseases and the 
Methods of Prevention." 

Wouldst thou find applause in men? 
Seek it not nor shun it. 


Milwaukee. Wis. 

Y. W. C A. Philomathean. 
Thesis — "Education for Parenthood." 

Or if they serve you. serve you disin- 
clined, and in their height of kindness 
are unkind. 

LINDOO. PEARL Ladysmith. Wis. 

Thesis— "Ventilation." 

Nevertheless to the diligent, labor bring- 
eth blessing. 

LEISE, O. ETHEL Marshalltown, Iowa 

Y. W. C A. 

Thesis — "Furnishing and Decorating a Home 
for $800." 

I am looking for other worlds to con- 


Thesis — "The Cottage Complete." 

She liveth in a realm of thot, beyond 
the world of things. 




— * i 



LOWERY. MADGE Menomonee. Mich. 

Thesis — "Life Insurance for Industrial Women." 
Always in evidence with contagious 

McKENZIE, KATE Minneapolis. Minn. 
The most deserving of praise care the 
least about it. 

LYNCH. RACHEL West Bend. Wis. 

Thesis — "The Development of Dress from 
Historical Times to the Present Day." 
She has more zeal than wit. 

MAHONEY. AGNES Fond du Lac, Wis. 

Thesis "The Equipment of a Model Kitchen 

in the Home." 

Bright as the sun her eyes the gazers 

And like the sun. they gaze on all alike. 

LYON. CHARLOTTE Minneapolis. Minn. 

Thesis — "A Course of Study in Household 
Management with Laboratory Experiments." 

I'll grant you while you may have the 

head on you I've got the looks. 

MARTIN. MRS. NAN Green Bay. Wis. 
Thesis — "Medical Inspection of School Chil- 

Success ever lies in the paths of the 

MAAS. CELIA S. Pine Island. Minn. 

Thesis — "Limited Bibliography in D. S. and 
D. A." 

Deign on the world to turn thin eyes 
And pause a while from learning to be 

MANSUR. MORGIA Minneapolis. Minn. 

Thesis — "Course of Study in Physiological 
Chemistry for Normal Schools." 
It is not necessary to have a deep under- 
standing of things in order to speak 
confidently about them. 

,/• m 


,$UOUT, • ANNUAL ■'♦ 191 

McBRIDE, JOYCE Knoxville. 111. 

Stout Annual (12) 

Thesis — "The Development of the American 

Character is a diamond that scratches 
every other stone. 


Y. W. C A. 
Thesis — "Education in Sex Hygiene." 

Life has given nothing to mortals with- 
out labor. 

McKITTRICK. MAYME Escanaba, Mich. 

Thesis — "A Practical Education for Girls.'' 

Distinction is the consequence, not the 
object, of a great mind. 

Mil BY. LILLIAN Cashton. Wk 

Thesis — "School Hygiene." 

Best she's liked who is alike to all. 

McLEAN. MARJORIE Menomonie. Wi». 

Thesis — "The Work of the Consumers League 
to Improve Conditions for Working Women." 

A silent address is the genuine elo- 
quence of sincerity. 


Thesis — "Electricity in the Household." 

A widespreading hopeful disposition is 
the best umbrella for this vale of 

MAGILL. D. ELOUISE Little Falls. N. Y. 

Thesis — "Disposal of Wastes." 

Have more than thou showest, speak 
less than thou knowest. 

MIZE. MARY Paso Roblcs. Cal. 

Y. W. C 
Thesis — Practical Problem in Dressmaking. 
A lively faith will bear aloft the mind 
And leave the luggage of good works 







— J i t 

MOORE, MARIAN Minneapolis. Minn. 

Vice President Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "Furnishing a House for $800." 

She is — but words fail to tell what — 
think what a woman should be — she 
is that. 

NORMAN. CARRIE Lake Crystal. Minn. 
V. W. C. A. Philomathean. 
Thesis — "The Domestic Service Problem." 
A maiden meek and mild. 

MOSER. MILDRED Dubuque. Iowa. 

Thesis — "The Development of Woman't Work 
in the Home." 

Her eyes are homes of silent prayer. 
NORMAN. VERNA Sioux City. Iowa 

Y. W. C. A. 

Thesis — "What a Woman Should Know About 

Beware! I may yet do something sensa- 

MOWAT. L. B. St. Paul. Minn. 

Y. W. C A. Philomathean. 

Thesis — "Twin City Churches and Industrial 

I am so unimportant that no one minds 

what I say — 

So I say it. it is the only comfort I have. 

NOYES. ETHLEEN Chippewa Falls. Vi is. 

Thesis — "The Dining Room and Its Furnish- 

Men of few words are the best. 

Y. W. C A. Philomathean. 
Thesis — "Industrial Education for the Farm 
Boy and Girl." 

The more seriously you take yourself 
the less seriously the world will take 

OISTAD. ALICE Bayfield. Wis. 

Thesis — "The Profession of Homemaklng." 
She moves a goddess, looks a queen. 




y J ■■ _i - ,- 


Iron wood. Mich. 

Thesis — "The Living-Room and its Furnish- 
A string which has no discord. 

OSEN. MARIAN Oconomowoc, Wis. 

Thesis — "Trade Schools for Girls." 

Everything that is exquisite hides itself. 


Thesis — "School Hygiene." 

O keep me innocent, make others great. 


Thesis — 

She has a cool collected look, as if her 
pulses beat by book. 

ONEIL, M. FLORENCE Green Bay, Wis. 

Thesis — "Public Playgrounds." 

"Now girls I'm hurt, but I was hungry." 


Benson, Minn. 

Thesis — "Co-operative Housekeeping." 
She is very well liked 
Wherever she goes 
And 'tis quite safe to say 
She'll ne'er have any foes. 


Ashland, Wis. 

Thesis — "Relation of the Teacher to School 
Work and School Life." 
Think not I am what I appear. 

PAZANDAK, MAMIE Fullerton, N. D. 

Thesis — "Two Years' Course in Cookery." 
Patience and mute submission will one 
day reap a rich reward. 



- jL 





Thesis— "One Year Course in High School 

Ever happy, earnest, bright. 

A student following paths of right. 

PETERSON, ELLA Bonsdule. Wis. 

Thesis — 

In her friendship there is nothing in- 


Manawa. Wis. 

Thesis — "A Six Weeks* Course in Laundry." 
Work! where did I hear that word 


Portland. Ind. 

Thesis — "What is being done by the State and 
Society at Large with respect to the Moral 
Welfare of the Child." 

Common sense is an uncommon thing. 

PEPPER. BELLE Duluth. Minn. 

Thesis — Furnishing a House on $1,000. 

She speaks, believes, acts just as she 

QUINE, LILLIAN Ishpeming, Mich. 

Y. W. C. A. 

Thesis — "Flavoring." 

Modesty in woman; 'tis an excellent 

PETERSON. EDNA Mcnomonie. Wis. 

Thesis — "Infant Mortality." 

Now really, it is so hard for me to think. 

RAHT, ELIZ.ABETH Waukesha. Wis. 

Thesis — "Industrial Education for the Negro." 

One that sought but Duty's iron crown. 






Wahpeton, N. D. 

Thesis — "The 

Practical Value of Home 

"Plague, if they ain't somepin in work 
'at sorter goes agin my convictions." 


Portage, Wis. 

Thesis — "The Evolution of the Family." 
Never was a flower more modest. 

REESE, MAE Mineral Point, Wis. 

Thesis — "Vocational Schools." 

The good points of this maiden 
Really quite astound us. 
And when we came to put them down 
We found the task beyond us. 

RYDER, ISABEL Minneapolis, Minn. 

Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "The Necessity of Educating Women 
for Motherhood for the Prevention of Infant 

Thine to work as well as play 
Clearing thorny wrongs away. 


Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "Lesson Plans in Sewing." 

So sweet and fair and on the square. 

SALISBURY, MABLE Los Angeles, Cal. 
Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "Decorating and Furnishing a House 
for $800." 
A brave soul is a thing which all things 

ROWELL, HELEN H. Hinsdale, Mass. 

Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "Education for Parenthood." 

More is thy due than more than all can 

SAMDAHL, ALMA J. Rice Lake, Wis. 

Thesis — "The Living Room." 
A sweet calm aspect. 


SANBORN, MAE Cannon Falls, Minn. 

Thesis — "Trade Schools for Girls." 

'Tis often constancy to change the mind. 

SEARLS, BEULAH Grand Rapids, Wis. 
Thesis — "The Domestic Service Problem; 
Some Reasons and Remedies/' 

And well is the loveliness of wisdom 
Mirrored in a cheerful countenance. 


New Richmond, Wis. 

Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "Outdoor Advertising and its Detri- 
ment to the Community." 

True she errs, 

But in her own grand way; being herself 
Three times more noble than three 
scores of men. 


Fairmont, Minn. 

Thesis — "Nuts and Their Value as Food." 
Work never hurt anybody. 

SAYLES, RUTH Hart, Mich. 

Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "The Disintegration of Family Life 
and Divorce." 
Trust him not who seems a saint. 


Superior, Wis. 

Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "A Course of Study in Household 
Management with Laboratory Experiments." 
Variety is the very spice of life 
That gives all its flavor. 

SEARL, HARRIET Owatonna, Minn. 

Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "The Effort of State and Society to 
Secure the Physical Welfare of the Child." 
There ain't no use in all this strife 
And hurrying pell-mell right thru life. 

SHERVEY, MABEL Chippewa Falls, Wis. 
Thesis — "The Dining Room and its Furnish- 
For men esteemed her excellent and 
sounded forth her praise. 




Sleepy Eye, Minn. 

Thesis — "Diet for School Children and School 

Repose is the cradle of power. 

STEVENS, RITA Lime Springs, Iowa 

Y. W. C. A. Philomathcan 

Thesis — "The History and Development of the 

School Lunch Room in Connection with 


When her mind is set, then argue not. 


Minneapolis, Minn. 

Thesis — "Dietary Treatment in Pulmonary 
Tuberculosis and Diabetes." 
There are more women enabled by study 
than by nature. 

STONE, MABEL Morrison, 111. 

Thesis — "Adulterants used in Foods." 

The noblest mind the best contentment 


Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 
Thesis — "The Domestic Service Problem." 
To love to know is human 
To know to love, divine. 


Duluth, Minn. 

Thesis — "The History of Domestic Science." 
Willing to fuss, but bashful. 

STANBURY, MARTHA Superior, Wis. 
Thesis — Primary Handwork. 

Life, what art thou without love? 

SWEET, OLIVE Fond du Lac, Wis. 

1912 Annual Play 
Thesis — "The Mother's Relation to Infant 

She builds her rosy castles in the air, 
And its corner stone is a solitaire. 



Canby, Minn. 

Thesis — "The Equipment of a School Kit- 
Sincerity is an openness of heart. 

TEBBS, FRANCES Harrison, Ohio 

Thesis — "Results of the Pure Food Laws." 
Nothing in nature is unbeautiful. 

SWIFT, CATHERINE Darlington, Wis. 

Thesis — "The Growth of the Demand for 
Home Economics in the Public Schools of 
America, traced to Social, Industrial and 
Economic Causes." 

There is nothing that wins friends like 
a bright cheerful smile. 

THEIL, FREDA Portage, Wis. 

Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "Education for Parenthood." 

For her methinks, the angels will decide 
There is a balance on the credit side. 

TAYLOR, E. MAGGIE River Falls, Wis. 

Thesis — "Practical Problem in Plain Sewing." 
I have a heart with room for every joy. 


Minneapolis, Minn. 
Y. W. C. A. 
Thesis — "Count Bumford — An Early Home 

If bucking is what we are in this world 
for, then I'm in it. 



, Wis. 


Thesis — "Problems and Course of Study for 
Primary Handwork in the First Four 
"There is nothing half so sweet in life 

as love's young dream," 
Especially of a plumber (?). 

THORP, DOROTHY Fond du Lac, Wis. 

Thesis — "The Living Room Furnishings, Deco- 
ration and Color Schemes." 

A pleasing harmony. 


THRUN, FLOSSIE Eagle River, Wis. 

Thesis — "Furnishing and Decorating an Eight 
Room House." 

A quite nature, with dignity to spare. 
Wisdom in store, and in all a friend 
worth having. 

UEHREN, MAMIE Chippewa Falls, Wis. 
Thesis — "Home Work in the Tenement." 

The surest bulwark against evil is 


Duluth, Minn. 

Thesis — "The Domestic Service Problem." 
She says she'll shoot the Annual Board 
if we say anything about her. We're 


Berlin, Wis. 

Thesis — "The Improvement of Factory Dis- 

"Love came to me today." 

TRAGSDORF, LILLIAN Neillsville, Wis. 

Thesis — "Social Settlement Work in Chicago." 
The only care I have is lack of care. 


Thesis — "Domestic Economy in Relation to 

Social Work." 
She smiles on many just for fun 
We know there is nothing in it. 

TURNER, EDYTHE Crookslon, Minn. 

Thesis — "The History of Porcelain Manufac- 

I can waste more time in half an hour 
than most people can in a week. 


Green Bay, Wis. 
Thesis — "Equipment of a Kitchen." 

Life's a jest and all things show it 
I thot so once, but now I know it. 





Waterlown, Wis. 




Thesis — "Modern Conveniences for 
Cheerfulness is an offshoot of goodness. 

YATES, LORENA Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Thesis — "Why the Problem of Spending has 
Become so Difficult." 
The deed I intend to do is great 
But what as yet, I know not. 


Menomonie, Wis. 

She has the unspeakable good fortune 
to win a true heart and the merit 
to keep it. 

YOUNG, BARBARA Ncenah, Wis. 

Thesis — "The Effect on the Family of Modern 
Industrial Conditions." 

Playful blushes that seemed naught 

But luminous escapes of thot. 

WRIGHT, ELISE B. Hastings, Minn. 

Secretary — Senior Class 
Thesis — "Ethical Bargains." 

He is a fool who thinks by force of skill 

to turn 
The current of a woman's will. 


Blair, Wis. 

Thesis — "Mechanics in the Home, Heating, 
Lighting and Ventilating." 
"Lulu is a gentle Maid 
Smiles serene and manner Staid." 


Fort Smith, Ark. 

1912 Annual Play, 
Thesis — "Social Settlement Work in Denver." 
From every blush that kindles in thy 

Ten thousand little loves and graces 



Hunter, N. D. 

Thesis- — Models for Woolman's Sewing Course. 
Smiles on each alike — partial to none. 


*SfiOUT ♦ANNUAL-* 1915 

ZUILL. FRANCES Whitewater. Wis. 

Thesis — "Lesson Plans in Cooking." 

A serious aspect does not always con- 
ceal the jollity within. 

Home iMaker Seniors. 

HEIGHTON. EDITH Minneapolis. Minn. 

Home Maker. 

Home Economics is of great benefit in 
the home. 


Goodness is beauty in its best estate. 

HONEY, FLORENCE Cresham, Ore. 

Home Maker. 

"From labor health, from health content- 
ment springs." 

PEARCE. BERTHA St. Louis Park. Minn 
Y. W. C. A. Home Maker. 

And she laugheth with light good humor 
and all men praise her gentleness. 

Home Maker. 

The one thing finished in this hasty 


Manual Training Students. 


ANDERSON, W. F. Elk River, Minn. 

Andy — Captain 1913 Foot Ball, Base Ball, 
Basket Ball. 
Thesis — "The Special Teacher." 

On what meat does this our Caeser feed 
That he has grown so great? 

BRUNKOW, OTTO E. Dubuque, Iowa 

Track, Hikers, Glee Club. 
Thesis — "High School Course in Architectural 
Let me sell you insurance. 

BAILIE, JAMES G. North Yakima, Wash. 

Thesis — "Building Trades in Public Schools." 
What shall I do to be forever known 
And what the age to come my own? 

BURNS, JOHN L. Prescott, Wis. 

Track. Foot Ball, Basket Ball. 
Thesis — "Practical Values of Freehand Draw- 
ing and Design." 

There is an atmosphere of happiness 
about that man. 

BROSS. PETER P. Cwatonna. Minn. 

Thesis — "Architectural Drawing, 2 Vr. High 
He never flunked and he never lied, I 
reckon he never knowed how. 


Menomonie, Wis. 

Hikers, Band. 
Thesis — "Organization of Courses in Pattern 
Making and Foundry Work." 
Disguise our bondage as we will, 
'Tis woman, woman, rules us still. 

BROWER, ( I. I X)UGLAS Green Bay, Wis. 

Glee Club. 
Thesis — "Possibilities of Bricklaying in School 
I am so fresh that new green blades of 

Turn green with envy as I pass. 

CLIFFORD, C. W. Clear Lake, Wash. 

Thesis — "Four Year Course in Drawing." 
Sets a good example by doing a good 
job of attending strictly to his own 



'SI-OUT • 



COLBY, RALPH R. Hector. Minn. 

Typewriter Specialist. Stout .Annual 'I >. 

Thesis — "Mechanical Instruction for Farmers." 

What a way he has with the ladies! 

ERICSON. EMANUEL E. Willmai. Minn. 

Glee Club. 

Thesis — "A Suggestive Course in Eighth 
Grade Carpentry." 

Society is my glittering hope. 

DALLMAN, DAN A. Antigo, Wis. 

Thesis — "Forging for a High School." 

There is nothing half so sweet in life as 
love's young dream. 

FOX. ARTHUR J. Menomonic. Wis. 

Thesis — "A Mission of Rural High School." 
He has suffered the bubbles of self in- 
terest to float upon the stream of duty. 

DAVIS. TOM C. Hampton, Iowa 

Thesis — "High School Course in Carpentry." 
"Aw. Gee. fellows. I've seen that be- 


Foot Ball. Basket Ball. 

Thesis — "Benefit of Machine Shop to High 
School Pupils." 

"I'll bet you are married before I am." 

DcWOLF. LESLIE Highmore, S. D. 

Glee Club. 
Thesis — "Course in Wood Finishing." 

Men's brains often suffer for lack of 



Bainbridgc. N. Y. 

Thesis — "Talks on Bricklaying." 

Variety is the very spice of life, 
That gives all its flavor. 



GANGWISCH, ROY Crawfordsville, Ind. 
Fool Ball, Baskel Ball 
Thesis — "Value of the School Printing from an 
Advertisirg Standpoint." 
The better you know him, the better you 
like him. 

HOLMES, ROBERT L. -"Bobbie" 

Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Foot Ball, Class Officer. 
Thesis — "High School Course in Architectural 

Wavering betwen the yoke and single 

GOODWIN, HARLEY H. Clinton, Iowa 

"Goody" — Stout Annual '12, '13. 
Thesis — "Photography in the Schools." 

Seeing that this man is Editor-in-chief 
his modesty won't permit us to say 
anything about him. 

JENNEY, HERBERT R. Indianapolis, Ind. 

Foot Ball, Annual Board '13. Athletic Board of Control. 
Clee Club 
Thesis — "Vocationalizing High School Pattern 
My greatest care is lack of care. 

GROSE, FRANCIS Kenyon, Minn. 

Fool Ball. 
Thesis — "Manual Training in the Rural 
Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit. 

JOHNSON, P. ALVIN Eau Claire, Wis. 

"Chink"- Foot Ball 
Thesis — "Problems That Will Contend to Con- 
front Us as Teachers in Manual Training." 
No, he is not a Chinaman; that is his 

HEINE, RAYMOND Quincy, 111. 

Thesis — "Our Forestry Problems." 

There's an atmosphere of importance 
about that man. 

LARSEN, ERNEST E. Minneapolis, Minn. 

"Ernie" — Stout Annual 
Thesis — "Course in Architectural Drawing." 
There should be more time for sleeping 
around these institutions. 


LULOW, ROY V. Muscatine, Iowa 

Thesis — "A High School Carpentry Course." 
A mighty pedagogue shall he be. 


Foot Ball, Basket Ball, President Senior Class. 
Glee Club. 
Thesis — "High School Drawing." 

"I never have much to say, but I do a 
lot of thinking." 

LUND, JOHN A. Mi. Hoiab, Wis. 

Glee Club. 
Thesis — "Manual Training the Study of Art 
and Industry." 

Not to know me argues yourself un- 


"Wet" Coach Foot Ball, Basket Ball. 
Thesis — "Concrete Construction in High 

A little fussing now and then 
Is relished by the best of men. 

McCOY, LESLIE L. Pittesville, Wis. 

"Sister" Glee Club. 
Thesis — "Manual Training for Defective 

Not much at athletics, but say — can't he 
tickle the piano? 


Winneconnc, Wis. 

"Hungry" Hikers, Track. 
Thesis — "Course in Printing." 

Richard denies that he is "Hungry" any 
more. He is taking printing now and 
has access to plenty of "pie." 

MARKER, WILLIAM Two Harbors, Minn 

Foot Ball. 
Thesis — "Cabinet Making in High Schools," 
He talks much but says little. 


Thesis — "A Course in Elementary Bricklay- 

"All the lies they tell about the Irish 
ain't true." 





Ellsworth, Wis. 




Thesis — "Vocational Guidance 
Sis! Boom! Ah! Fusser. 


Central Valley, N. Y. 
Thesis — "The Building Trades in Manual 
There was a young fellow named Rum- 

Who went a canoe ride to take, 
But making a move slightly clumsy, 
Upset in the cold, juicy lake. 

OSTERTAG, HARRY M. Oshkosh, Wis. 

Thesis — "Manual Training for Citizenship." 
"Greater men than I have lived, but I 
doubt it." 

SEBELIUS, CARL Gardena, Cal. 

Basket Ball. 
Thesis — "Carpentry in Agricultural High 
He seems one blessed to be free from 

all cares. 

QUIGLEY, EARL F. Oshkosh, Wis. 

Foot Ball. 
Thesis — "Lectures in Plumbing." 

Not yet infected with the fusso coccus. 

SMITH, KENNETH A. Elkhom, Wis. 

"Smut" Foot Ball. Basket Ball. 
Thesis — "Relation of Masonry to Architect- 

He is in love with himself and has no 

RIESS, FRANK C. Jefferson, Wis. 

Foot Ball, Glee Club. 
Thesis — "The Building Trades in Public 

''Just 4 minutes and 31 seconds and I 
will be home, and then — 

STOCKWELL, LYNN Eau Claire, Wis. 
Foot Ball, Glee Club. 
Thesis — "A Course in Forging." 
"Let George do it." 


J * j j i ^ — 


Two Rivers. Wis. 

Thesis — "What a Manual Training Teacher 
Should Be." 
Differences of opinion make horse-races. 

WHELAN. ALLEN Mondavi, Wis. 

Glee Club. 
Thesis — "A Course in Printing." 

"Fellows. I am going to call her up to- 


Glee Club Band — Orchestra 

Thesis— "How Wood Work Should Be Taught 
in Rural Districts." 

" *Tis bliss to be in love." 


Mondovi. Wis. 

Thesis — "A Course in Plumbing." 

As slow as the snow that doth leave the 


Chippewa Falls. Wis. 

Thesis — "A Rural Boy Problem." 

One of the few among many who always 
has his work all done. 

WOLFE. SUMNER S. Morristown. Minn. 

Glee Club. 
Thesis — "A Course In Machine Shop." 
-His voice is like the "Strands' of 

TAYLOR. HARRY E. Crawfordsville. Ind. 
Thesis — "Course in Bricklaying." 

I dare do all that becomes a man, 
Who dares do more, is none. 


\S*.OUT. ''ANNUAL ♦ 19i?> 

Trade School Students. 

f < 

Dane Brick Layer. 
As powerful as they make them. 

GEIGER. DUDLEY Faiibault. Minn. 

Dud Plumber. 
One of our ••angelic" friends? 

BREVOLD, OSCAR New Richmond. Wis. 
Frenchy - Bricklayer. 
He would worry over nothing. 

Halley Bricklayer. 
His walls were as straight as himself. 

BURR, RAY Cassville. Wk 

Aron Plumber. 

Some people are ocassionally what they 
ought to be perpetually. 


Fairmount. Minn. 
Lank— Plumber. 
His mind is of a religious temperment. 

EAGEN, CHARLES Wautauma, Wis. 

Charley Plumber. 
What have we here, a woman hater? 

PHNSON. THOMAS Clear Lake. Wis. 
Jack Bricklayer. 

Girls did you say? Well all right ifs a 
go fellows. 


ittttOUT -ANNUAL *♦ 19i5 

* * * i I 

THOMPSON. EDWARD Brantford. Can. 
Tommy —Bricklayer. 
An all around good mixer. 

LARSON. LEO Waluama. Wis. 

• Ole- Plumber. 

He knew almost everything, but his own 

THOMPSON. EARL New Richmond. Wis. 

Brogan Bricklayer. 
Social functions his hobby. 


Clear Lake. Wis. 

Blue Bricklayer. 
To handle the trowel his delight. 

WINKLEY. HERBERT Faribault. Minn. 
Spider Wink Plumber. 

He would stick to his work from early 
until late, and from late to early he 
would "fuss." 

FRAMSTAD. MELVIN Clear Lake. Wis. 
Cupid —Bricklayer. 
And he well deserved the nickname. 

WALTER. JOHNSON Clear Lake. Wis. 
Shorty —Bricklayer. 
He was rather short, but Oh my. 


^ r 

^T,OUT. -ANNUAL •♦ 191?> 

Junior Class Officers 

Harold L. Taft President 

Manola Chamberlain Vice President 

Erie Stoneman Secretary 

Ben. G. Leuchtenberger Treasurer 


*« TROUT ^ANNUAL * 19\3 


Domestic Science Juniors 

Anderson, Katherine - 
Anderson, Mabel - 
Angus, Florence 
Auger, Carmen 
Bailev. Nellie - 
Beach, Daisy 
Beyer, Esther - 
Blackmun. Altha - 
Boase, Gladys - 
Booren, Olive 
Boss. Lcla A. - 
Brayton, Florence - 
Briggs, Ruth 
Brown, Eunice 
Butler. Mary - 
Byrd. Florence 
Callaghan. Nuna Jane 
Carson, Ada S. 
Cass, Ilda 

Chamberlain, Manola 
Chandler, Margaret 
Chenowcth. Julia - 
Christien. Marie 
Christopher, Veda - 
Churchill. Helen E. - 
Clarke. Cora A. 
Clark, Cora 
Clark. Vera 
Cleveland. Helen 
Clinc. Bessie 
Collins, Mac - 
Collopy, Rose 
Conmy, Anne C. 
Crary, Helen E. 
Crosley, Fern - 
Cronk. 11a - 
Cummings, Margurite - 
Daone, Jennie 
Dempsoy, Mary E. 
Dick, Gladys 
Donsing, Hilda H. 
Eagan. Agnes 
Eddy, Josephine 

- Chicago, 111. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 

- Oshkosh. V. 
Saxon, \^ is. 

- Fennimore. Wis. 
St. Paul. Minn. 

- Fort Atkinson, Wis. 
Springfield, Minn. 
Mineral Point. Wis. 
Stillwater. Minn. 
Williams Bay. Wis. 
Ishpeming. Mich. 

Iichigan City. Ind. 
I orrington, Wyo. 

- Calumet, Mich. 
Ladoga, Ind. 

- Fon du Lac. W is. 
Fairfax. Minn. 

- Viroqua, Wis. 
Wauwatosa, Wis. 

- Edmonton, Alberta, Canada 
Birmingham, Ala. 

- Burlington, \\ is. 

St. Croix Falls. Wis. 

- Minneapolis. Minn. 
Milton. Wis. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 
Muscada. Wis. 

- Glenwood City. W is. 
Plattesville. V 

- Mineral Point. Wis. 
Ha/el Park. St. Paul. Minn. 

- Pembina. N. D. 
Northfield. Minn. 

- Milton. Wis. 
West Salem. Wis. 

- St. Paul. Minn. 
Sheboygan. Wis. 

- Mashotah. Wis. 
Steele, N. D. 

- South Milwaukee, \\ is. 
Muscoda, Vi is. 

- Morris, Minn. 


, A. 

• ANNWAL K > I9i2> 

Edgar, Margurite - 
Ellithorpc, Daisy 
Ewoldt. Alma H. - 
Farrish, Bessie E. 
Fellerman, Kathryn 
Ferbert, Eda - 
Fitzgerald, Loretta 
Foate, Myral L. 
Forslund, Esther 
Foster, Adelc - 
Foster, Marjorie 
Friday, Jessie - 
Gallagem, Margaret 
Garth, Marv - 
Gee, Beth K. 
Glover, Helen - 
Gollmar, Edith 
Goodman, Ida J. 
Granger, Olive A. - 
Greene, Dorothy 
Greenwood, Editha 
Grcisinger, Flora 
Grier, Ruth 
Grube, Lilly 
Gunderson, Esther M. 
Hall. Pearl - 
Hall. Wanda 
Hamill, Dorothy 
Harding, Gladys 
Hargis, Lucylle Jane - 
Hauley, Alma Mia 
Helbing, Cora Cleora - 
Heins, Mclitta 
Hill. Mabel - 
Hodge, Ethel 
Hodgson, Vivian 
Horr, Hazel 
Hoskins, Helen 
Howe, Margaret 
Jackman, Mac L. 
Jeffrey, Edith 
John, Adelaide 
Jones, Helen 
Joeckell, Laura 
Keogan, Evelyn 
Kirkland, Ruth 
Klaus. Irma 
Kohler, Grctchen 

St. Paul, Minn. 

- Rochester, Minn. 
Luveme, Minn. 

- Grand Rapids. Vt is. 
Watcrtown, \X is. 

- St. Joseph, Mo. 
Fon du Lac. Wis. 

- Minneapolis. Minn. 
Iron wood, Mich. 

- Molinc, 111. 
Mitchell. S. D. 

- Hartford. Wis. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 

- Elkton. Ky. 
South Bend. Ind. 

- Waukesha, Wis. 
Baraboo. Wis. 

- Lyndon, Kan. 
Upland, Cal. 

- St. Paul, Minn. 
Wauwatosa. Wis 

- Marshfield. Wis 
Lake Geneva. NX is 

- Ottumwa. Iowa 
Marinette. Wis. 

- Stillwater, Minn. 
Baraboo. \X is. 

- Minneapolis, Minn. 
\Knomonie. Wis. 

- Fort Smith, Ark. 
Oklahoma City. Okla. 

- Glenwood. Minn. 
Winncnberg. Wis. 

- Minneapolis, Minn. 
Eau Claire. Wis. 

- Waukesha, \X is 
Benton. Wis. 

- Bismarck. N. D. 
Eau Claire, \X is. 

- Wood River. Neb. 
Tower, Minn. 

- Mobile, Ala. 
Wabasha. Minn. 

- Milwaukee. Wis. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 

- Menomonie. Wis. 
Berkley. Cal. 

- Hutchinson, Minn. 


S UOUT • A<N NUAL . ♦ V 

Klug. Ethel 
Kucnthau, Ella 
Lamb. Jennie 
Lambert, Ruth 
Larkin, Alice 
Layman, Ruth T. 
Lehnsc, Nora 
Leonard, Lucy 
Lindbeck. EJvira - 
Linberg. Francis 
Loch, Pauline 
Long, Thera - 
Lund, Ella 

Mac Donald, Laura D. 
Reynolds, Berenice 
Maddock. Leontine 
Maland. Cora 
Maland. .Viable 
Manlcy, Vera I. - 
Marion, lessie - 
Marean, Y 
Mathews. Grace 
Mathias. Helen 
Mecham. Delia F. 
McCunc, Anne 
McLeod, Irene 
Maurer. Mae 

rs, Minnie 
Mis'ksch. Verna 
Morris, Laura 
Morrison. Sara B. 
Muir. Maude A. - 
M m\ low, Millie 
Ncwall. Margaret 
Norman. Lileon 
Noycs, Dorothy 
Ohnstad, Sarah M. 
Ostroot. Mabel 
Otteson, Helen 
Otis. Florence A. 
Parks. Gladys 
Pearce, Esther 
Petersen, Claud ine - 
Peterson, Vera Ruth - 
Pogge, Helen 
Powell, Laura - 
Prescott, Gertrude - 
Prill. Margaret 

Lake Geneva. Wis. 

- West Bend. Wis. 
Mondovi, Wis. 

- Minneapolis, Minn. 
Whitewater, V 

- La Grange, 111. 
Deer Park. Wis. 

- Minneapolis. Minn. 
Ely, Minn. 

- Warren, Minn. 
Calumet, Mich. 

- Sheboygan, Wis. 
Bloomer. Wis. 

- Hancock. Mich. 

- Finley, Ohio 
Rushlord, Minn. 

- Elmore. Minn. 
Ladysmith, Wis. 

- Owatonna. Minn. 
Rockford. 111. 

- Burlington, Iowa 
Milwaukee. Wis. 

- Morrland, Minn. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

- Slayton. Minn. 
Arcadia. Wis. 
Bloomington. Wis. 

- Muscatine. Iowa 
Lime Spring. Iowa 

- Webster, N. D. 
La Moure, N. D. 

- Luveme. Minn. 

- Eau Claire. Wis. 
Sioux City. Iowa 

- Menomonie. Wis. 
Menomonic. Wis. 

- Lake Preston, S. D. 
Viroqua. Wis. 

- St. Paul. Minn. 
Salida. Colo. 

- Minneapolis, Minn. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 

- Clarian, Iowa 
Red Oak, Iowa 

- Warren. Minn. 
Menominee, Mich. 

- Augusta, Wis. 




Quarton, Erma 
Quin. Eleanor A. 
Rex, Ruth - 
Rider, Belva M. 
Rider, Mildred L. - 
Rhodes, Jane - 
Richmond, D'Etta - 
Roberts, M. Eleanor - 
Robinson, Marie - 
Roehm, Fa ye - 
Rohrer. Martha R. 
Royce, Marie - 
Ruddock. Caroline M. 
Rutherford, Margaret - 
Salhus, Agnes 
Sanborn, Carrie 
Schaper, Ruth 
Schuler, Ann - 
Schulze, Elizabeth - 
Schumacher. Either 
Sheldon. Elizabeth 
Sell, Jeannette - 
Servis, Isabel! M. - 
Shanks, Gertrude 
Shea, Marv Eva - 
Sheldon, Elizabeth 
Sloss, Avis 
Smith, Ruth - 
Spence, Catherine - 
Spengler, Norma 
Sterling, Sophia 
Stokes, Iva 
Sundkvist, Emma - 
Sundkvist. Judith 
Sundquist, Martha I. 
Swanson, Anna 
Swedberg. Mabel - 
Tate, Frances - 
Towle, H. Berenice 
1 rathen. Ruby 
Tellett, Pansey 
Turk, Ruth 
Ulrey. Olive 
Van Dyke, Marian 
Wagner. Alice 
VI aikcr. Elizabeth 
Wallace. Maza 
V\ ard, Gladys - 

Pipestone, Minn. 

- Green Bay. Wis. 
Grand Forks. N. D. 

- Baldwin. Wis. 
Baldwin, Wis. 

- Lakefield, Minn. 
Plainvicw. Minn. 

- St. Paid. Minn. 
Mcnomonee, Mich. 

- Ashland. Wis. 
Dayton, Ohio 

- Fort Atkinson, Wis. 
Oshkosh. Wis. 

- Minneapolis. Minn. 
Hazel Run, Minn. 

- Cannon Falls, Minn 
Plymouth, Wis. 

- Milwaukee. Wis. 
Cleveland, Ohio 

- Potosi. Wis. 
Menomonic. Wis. 

- Fairfax. Minn. 
La Crosse. Wis. 

- Trinidad, Colo. 
Wahpeton. N. D. 

- Cleveland. Ohio 
Appleton. Vi is. 

- Morrison. 111. 
Laurium. Mich 

- Neenah. Wis. 
Oshkosh. \X is. 

- Britton. S. D. 
St. Paul. Minn. 

- St. Paul, Minn. 
Alamosa, Colo. 

- Wilson, Wis. 
Luveme, Minn. 

- Spokane. Wish. 
St. Paul. Minn. 

- Negaunee. Mich. 
Wells, Minn. 

- Black Earth. Wis. 
North Manchester. Ind. 

- Fon du Lac. V\ is. 
Oshkosh. Wis. 

- Mineral Point. Wis. 
St. Paul. Minn. 

- Mondovi. Wis. 



Weigler, Martha 
White, Hazel - 
Winter, Mary 
Wojahn, Hazel 
Workman, Nan 
Wright, Grace M. 
Young, Helen 
Zentow, Sophia 
Zobel, Louise 

Menasha, Wis. 

- Beaver Dam. Wis. 
Weston, Colo. 

- Tigerton. Wis. 
West De Perc. Wis. 

- Sparta. \X is. 
Ladysmith, Wis. 

- Stevens Point. Wis. 
Ripon, Wis. 

Goll. Elsa 
lobse. Myrtle E. 
King, Beatrice - 
Meyer, Marguarite 
Miller, Vera E. 
Orbison, Nellie 
Stevens, Vera - 
Towke, Marian 

Junior Home iMaker Students 

Milwaukee, Wis. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 
Glencoe, 111. 
Hastings, Minn. 
Tacoma. Wash. 
Appleton. Wis. 
Maiden Rock. Wis. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 



•■ _ i 

Junior Manual Training Students 

Abercrombie, Towne R. 
Achlcnhagen. Oscar F. 
Albrechtson. E. V. 
Andersen, Andrew - 
Anderson, Arthur P. 
Barry, William J. 
Beguhn, Arnold A. 
Busse, Herbert H. - 
Campbell. H. D. 
Campion, Howard A. 
Ca risen, George W. 
Cook, Sherman 
Decker, Harold 
Deimer, Roland R. 
Dunkel. M. M. - 
Enge, John Jacob - 
Erickson, Carl I. 
Evenson, Ole 
Gibson, Edward A. 
Gottschalk, Chesncy 
Haack. Otto Carl 
Hanke, Walter H. - 
Hansen, Henry E. 
Harvey, Clyde C. - 
Jackson, A(f. K. 
Johnson, Waldemar - 
Jones, Lynn 

Lloyd- Jones, Thomas C. 
Kaercher, George E. 
Kessel. William B. - 
Klatt. MaxC. - 
Knott, Rodney Jarvis 
Kopplin, Harry - 
Krebs, Arthur H. - 
Lamb, Alfred - 
Law. George A. 
Leuchtenberger, Ben. G. 
McClure, Hugh M. - 
McCov. George A. 
Mayo.' William D. - 
Meyer. Earle H. 
Millircn. Donald 
Mitchell, Arthur 

- Waupaca, Wis. 
Watertown. Wis. 

- Washburn, Wis. 
Eau Claire, Wis. 

- Menomonie, NX is. 
Moorestown. N. J. 

- Menomonie. \X is. 
Omro, ^ is. 

- Milton, Wk 
Faribault, Minn. 

- New Richmond, Minn. 
Wells, Minn. 

- Menomonie, \X is. 
Oconto, Wis. 

- Phillips. Wis. 
Menomonie. W is. 

- Ditchfield. Minn. 
Scandinava, Vt is. 

- Arkansaw, \X is. 
Scandinava. Wis. 

- Monroe. Wis. 
Menomonie. Wis. 

- Marinette. Wis. 
Monticcllo, Minn. 

- Menomonie. \X is. 
Camas Hot Springs. Mont. 

- Luveme, Minn. 
Spring Green. \X is. 

- Minneapolis, Minn. 
St. Paul, Minn. 

- Columbus, \X is. 
Eau Claire. Wis. 

- Columbus. W is. 
Watertown, \X is. 

- Mondovi. Wis. 
Menomonie. Wis. 

- Milwaukee. Wis. 
Kearney. Neb. 

- Pittesville. Wis. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 

- Menomonie, \X is. 
Pepin. Wis. 

- Pittsville. Wis. 


__j L 

♦ ANNUAL ♦ 1913 

Morgan, Earl 
Murray, Mead M. 
Naden, William 
Nelson. Thomas 
Nesseth. Richard F. 
O'Brican. Frank S. 
Olsen, Henry Earl - 
Nicholas, Howard 
Pittman, Howard T. 
Pittman. Thomas 
Pliska. John D. 
Radant, Alfred - 
Ranseen, Clarence 
Rilling, Frank A. 
Sheldrow, Fred H. - 
Sloniker, Merritt C. 
Souba, Arnold Richard 
Stang. Victor 
Stoneman, Erie 
Taft, Harold 
Thomas. Franklin H. 
Thompson, Paul E. 
Thompson, Robert - 
Troeger, Edward 
Tubbs, Clarence 
Turner, James - 
Valaske, Arnold 
Van Duzee, Rov 
Wcrrill. William A. - 
Waldron, E. James 
White. Roy - 

Oshkosh, Wis. 

- Le Pas, Manitoba, Can. 
Doughlas, Kan. 

- Menomonie, Wis. 
Menomonic. Wis. 

- Two Harbors. Minn. 
Two Harbors, Minn. 

- Ely. Minn. 
Salem. Iowa 

- Arkansaw. Wis. 
Antigo. Wis. 

- Faribault, Minn. 
St. James, Minn. 

- Omro, Wis. 
Spring Valley, Wis. 

- w one woe. V 
Hopkins. Minn. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 
Mishicot. Wis. 

- Milwaukee, Wis. 
St. Paul, Minn. 

- Elmwood, Wis. 
Menomonie, Wis. 

- Jefferson, Wis 
Boyccville, Wis. 

- Osage, Iowa 
Menomonie, Wis. 

- Menomonie, Wis. 
Arkansaw. \\ 

- Menomonie, W is. 
Omro, Wis. 


To the Future. 

THERE is always the certainty in whatever pleasures or duties of life we undertake, 
that sooner or later will come the final moment, the ultimate end. In unpleasant duties, 
it is a sustaining hope: in pleasure, it is a more or less vague regret. But in our search 
for the end of things, we often are met with a baffling wave of existence, which is like the eternal 
cycle of time. It is that chain of circumstances, which furnishes connecting links between 
events, so as to make of them one whole, or unit. 

Let us take a few moments here in these pages, to look into the future for our connecting 
links. The ties we have formed here at Stout are many of them such that we break them 
regretfully. Friendships and associations have become closely attached to us, and the thought 
of the approach of June, with its incidents attendant to the closing of our work here, is not 
always a pleasant one. For most of us, it is the real commencement of life, in so far as our 
school days arc concerned, for few will go on to higher institutions. 

But should we be asked if in severing our connections with the school as students, we 
intended to stop in our acquisition of knowledge, we would answer most emphatically— no. 
The chief aim of any school is. not to teach a few related facts, but to open up fields for knowl- 
edge, unbounded in extent, and open to any eager searcher. Why can we not use this thought 
as a comforting one? If we have made friendships, we have thereby made ourselves more 
capable of making other friendships. Have we learned to love associations, —we have opened 
up vistas for future pleasure in our surroundings. 

Life seems one continual parting, but those who have been fortunate enough to travel 
widely, assure us that the world is not very large after all, and where man has gone, there can 
man go again. 

Since we cannot all get together, this class of 1913,— to bid each other farewell. let us 
say it here in all earnestness. And among our good wishes for each and every one, let this be 
the greatest may we all be successful in the best and truest sense of the word. "Auf wieder- 

Winifred Short. 



-A i i i 

z~: i 

The Value of a Knowledge of Bac- 
teriology to the Woman 
in the Home. 

ONLY recently bacteriology as an applied science has found its place among those 
subjects which prove to be of value to the woman in the home. Since this is the 
case, it is interesting to consider why the information gained by a course in applied 
bacteriology is necessary, not only for the scientist specializing in biological research or for 
the medical student but for all interested in such work as household management, domestic 
science, sanitation, and conditions affecting public health. 

Bacteriology as a pure science is the study of bacteria only, and differs from applied 
bacteriology in that its field is limited to those micro-organisms which are included in the 
botanical group known as Schizomycetcs. Applied bacteriology, however, consists not only 
of the science of the bacteria but of the study of all micro-organisms which act or produce 
effects like bacteria. Thus the molds, yeasts, and certain protozoa, are included in this science. 

For many years the very mention of bacteria aroused unpleasant associations. Bacteria 
were considered to be the enemy of man and only those immediately associated with disease, 
were known or talked about. Our present state of knowledge regarding these micro-organisms 
reveals the fact that they have a useful side as well as a destructive one. To regulate the 
action of bacteria and other micro-organisms, to make them useful where possible in the various 
industries of the home, and to guard against the entrance of any which may be of a harmful 
nature such is the province of bacteriology. 

The proper ripening of cream, the more certain results in the manufacture of cheese, vinegar 
and bread, the perfection of methods for the preservation of foods in order to reduce the losses 
of the home to a minimum, home sanitation and the use of disinfectants, the careful inspection 
of water and milk supplies, the attack against household pests, a higher standard of cleanliness 
and a more intelligent war against contagious diseases, are some of the results derived by an 
application of bacteriological principles. 

Although the housewife makes daily application of biological knowledge in connection 
with the industries of the home, home sanitation, food preservation, etc., yet the part which 
the bacteria play as the cause of disease in the home out-ranks all else. The sooner man's 



responsibility for disease is recognized and a knowledge of bacterial action is instilled in his 
mind, the sooner will he be able to overcome such plagues as tuberculosis, syphilis, gonorrhoea, 
typhoid fever and diphtheria. 

Medical statistics show that all preventable diseases have decreased wonderfully 
since public superstition and ignorance have been somewhat removed. But there is need for 
a great deal more knowledge of the nature and prevention of various diseases than already 
exists. The manner by which different diseases may be transmitted, the precautions to be 
taken in order to avoid infection, the proper care of the sick, the treatment of wounds to 
prevent the growth of bacillus tetanus, are things to be learned in the study of the most ordinary 
pathogenic bacteria. 

From time immemorial the care of the sick has formed part of the duties of the woman in 
the home. Should she not there possess more knowledge than has been handed down to her 
by tradition? Will it not be better if, instead of blindly following medical instruction and 
being dependent upon the doctor at every turn, she is taught so that she may apply her intelli- 
gence as well as her time to the care of the sick, and may work with the doctor in stamping 
out disease? 

Louise Williams. 

Showing the Folks Through Stout. 

BILL JCNES was pleasantly surprised by a visit from his parents the other day, who 
wanted to see that new-fangled contraption of a school where they teach boys to hammer 
nails and saw wood, and girls to cook and sew. 

Bill offered to take them on what he called a personally conducted tour thru the marvelous 
institution, so they started out early in the morning when the classes were in full swing. 

He takes his parents to the office where they are introduced to the Director of the Manual 
Training Department and he is granted a furlough from the morning classes, and they go down 
a dark stairway where they are greeted with a peculiar odor. "That awful smell? Oh that's 
the smoke from the cupola; they are 'pouring off' in the foundry. No, it isn't the Devil's Head- 
quarters, although the sulphur smoke does seem rather suggestive." They watch a ladle of 
melted iron poured into the molds. "No, he isn't the instructor, he is a student, the instructor 
is that jolly-looking individual in the brown overalls." Dad tries to see how soft the iron is by 
jabbing it with the end of his umbrella, but is severely reprimanded by his young son. 

They pass into the cupola room where Mother wonders if they hadn't better run from the 
fire, the smoke is so very thick. Bill goes on to explain about the "Big iron thing that looks 
like a smoke stack, that's where the iron is melted. We have lots of fun here when we 'pour 
off. ' We put in some wood, some coke, and some pig iron and sit around and eat apples until 
the iron melts." Motherjwants to know how they clean it out and Bill tries to explain that 



d i i *_ 

one fellow has to get down thru the opening in the side and scrape it nice and clean. "What's 
that? Oh, no. not while the fire is going— not till the next day!" 

They pass into the Blacksmith Shop and Dad wants to know where the horses are, but 
Bill cheerfully tells him that they don't shoe horses, but that they make some very fine things. 
"I spent two weeks making a hammock hook that you could buy for a nickle at the store. No, 
Mother, the roof isn't falling in. that is merely the power-hammer turned on full force." 

The next room in line to visit, is the machine shop, which Bill says is the shop where 
they have so much fun with their jovial instructor, who is always cracking jokes, altho he 
doesn't look it. especially with that worried expression on his face. "He is always busy, tho. 
he has quite an inventive mind, always building a motor for a vacuum cleaner or a potato 
husker or something. In spite of all Mr. Hillix does to maintain order the fellows will cut up 
once in a while. There's one now, cutting up a piece of steel." 

The Print-shop, small as it is. is not to be neglected on this tour of inspection. Being too 
crowded to permit their entrance, they arc satisfied with a look from the doorway. "It is quite 
a pleasant subject, they always have plenty of 'pi' around." 

Across the hall they are shown the wood turning room and Bill explains that the equip- 
ment was recently overhauled and rearranged, the work being done by the students. "Counting 
the student labor at the prevailing union wage, it is estimated that the school saved something 
like $18,000 on the job." 

Bill then takes them to Mr. Curran's Wood Butcher Shop where they see the students 
hard at work making the shavings fly. Bill tells them that most of the fellows arc making 
bread boards because they make such lovely presents for their girls. To Mother's explanation 
that the fellows' overalls look a trifle soiled Bill makes reply, "In the wood working shops, 
they wear white overalls, while in the metal working shops they wear brown ones: now, some 
of these fellows intend to take metal work the next nine weeks, so they are letting their white 
suits go without washing so that they will pass for brown ones later on." He also explains the 
method of determining whether or not a hand towel is soiled enough to be sent to the laundry: 
if it will stand up in the locker it passes the test and is sent on. 

A room which is not to be neglected is the mill room, which has a splendid equipment 
but is so small that the fellows have no room in which to change their minds. 

Just for a little exercise Bill takes them up to the top floor to see the Armory. Dad looks 
around for the elevator and his heart sinks as he hears Bill begin to count the steps for a little 
diversion: "four, 'leven, eighty-two, nine hundred and six, that's quite a climb!" But it surely 
was worth it for when they see the large, spacious combination of gym. baseball field, tennis 
court and dance floor all in one they marvel at the works of man. 

"Now I don't know very much about the Domestic Science rooms," says Bill, "but I have 
visited quite a bit and 1 think I can give you a gist of what is going on in most of the rooms." 

They proceed down the stairway to the second floor to visit the Domestic Science depart- 
ment. The hallways are very crowded so Bill instructs his Mother to hang on so that she 
won't get lost in the mob. "Fire-sale on ginghams? Oh, no, a cargo was shipped to Water- 


*/Sf;OUT, -ANNUAL * 

3 i. * * * 

man's and he bribed Mr. Harvey to use it for uniforms." They are shown the Sewing Room, 
which to Dad looks like a sweatshop, with girls standing on the tables having their skirts hung 
and the machines going at a great rate. 

Bill next shows them the office of the Dean of Women, where they overhear a conversation 
about Lemon juice and cream of tartar, the only remedy for neuralgia. "You want to re- 
member that. Mother, the next time you have it." The various other offices come to light 
and Bill explains that the little dark office is not a photograph gallery but a chamber of horrors 
where the girls receive their criticisms in Practice Teaching. In the big office they overhear 
a conversation between Miss Bisbee and Miss Turner as to the amount of fresh air needed 
per cubic inch. 

"As Mr. Harvey says, 'Well, what of it?' Let's go into the kitchen," says Bill, and they 
come upon Miss Cordiner conducting a cooking class. Mother is interested in this, of course, 
but cannot help but smile when Miss Cordiner says, "I beg your pardon," as she backs into 
the sink, "but has anyone another nail so we can plank this steak?" 

"I would like to have you see the girls working at Mechanical Drawing," declares Bill, 
but their progress down the hall was arrested by fourteen coats falling from the lockers on to 
their heads, so they graciously back out and make their way to the third floor. 

The first room they enter on the third floor is the Bacteriology Laboratory. Miss Williams 
approaches the trio, "Would you like to see a Parmoecium under the microscope?" "A pair 
of what, did she say?" inquired Mother as they left the room hurriedly. 

More sewing rooms are disclosed. In the Art Needlework Room thru the blue atmosphere 
they discern many girls vieing with each other to be heard above the din of "Purl 1,2, 3, 4, 
5, 6, knit 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6,— dam !!!??? etc." "This is an optional in kussology, but it is very 
popular —everyone is trying to get a credit in it." 

The next room viewed is the Art Room. Just as they enter the clock begins to strike 
eleven times and the floor shakes so that Mother has to hang on to her false teeth and Dad 
hangs on to the table for support. "Are they learning to paint, well I guess; one of the Seniors 
told me that when the weather is warm they are going to paint the outside of the building." 

Next they wander into the Psychology Room, where Miss Turner is conducting a House- 
hold Management class. She is at the board attempting to draw a cross section of a trap — 
"Now I am not much of an artist, but I hope you get the idea—! !" "What is a trap, son?" 
"Oh, that is what you set to catch ideas for future use, but they don't always work." 

They take a little walk over to the Silo Kitchen. Dad asks why they don't have bridges 
and Bill replies that Mr. Harvey has been plugging for an appropriation for airships to carry 
the students from one building to another. They see chickens roosting, and cows placidly 
chewing their cuds in the yard, and Bill explains that the dairy and hennery furnish fresh eggs 
and pure milk to the kitchens of the school. When they enter the kitchen Mother exclaims at 
the cute little gas burners, and they no sooner arrive than the instantaneous heater blows up 
and sends them scurrying down the stairs. 

They peep in the windows at the Ag. Laboratory and see Mr. Moyle get shot in the eye 




i _ i 


with the water from one of the faucets. They open the door but close it softly, for a large 
odor escapes. "No, they are not making perfume, they are just trying to find the constituents 
of alpha pyrollidin carboxylic aminoacetic glyciltyrosin phenol dipeptid. the formula of which 

They wearily ascend the 98th flight of stairs over the bank and Dad asks if they get credit 
for stair climbing. "Yes, gym credit —it used to be required but this year they added another 
6 flights and let it go at that." In the Bank Kitchen a practise class was holding forth there 
were 16 stools. 18 pupils, 14 observers, a practise teacher and her assistant and Miss Glanton. 
Note: Miss Glanton doesn't need a chair, she prowls around searching for the yeast she put 
in a pail of milk. As the room is already overflowing they do not hesitate long. Somewhat 
dazed they enter the Bank Laboratory. "This is a class in Food Chemistry, a short but concise 
and thoroughly enjoyable course." Mother thot of taking it up— it seemed so simple, but as 
they only intended to stay till the week end they deemed it advisable to take up something a 
little more practical, for instance Household Management. 

Just at this juncture one of the striped ladies singed her eyebrows over one of those "cute 
little gas burners" "but let us draw the curtain on the tragedies of the valuable courses offered 
at the Stout Institute and repair to the Monte, the luxurious and homelike gargoyle, where we 
can get hot waffles, ham and— fresh strawberry ice-cream and " Both Mother and Dad 
heartily fell in with Bill's wise plan and for the instant forgot everything connected with Stout 
and pitched in to do justice to a good Monte lunch. 


^TiOUT ♦•ANNUAL •"♦ 1915 

School Activities Prepare for Business. 

THE average student finds a great deal of fault with the greater part of the work assigned. 
If the student could see the benefits he is receiving I think that our school tasks would 
not be found so irksome. Every student looks forward with pleasure to the time when 
he will go out into the world to fight his own battles. The future is usually pictured as being 
bright and hopeful, but does the average pupil stop to think that now he is making his prepara- 
tion for that time? If we, as students, could realize that our instructors are trying to help us 
rather than burden us, we would succeed a great deal better, our instructors would appreciate 
it, our school life would be more pleasant, and when we come to life's school, it would be 
much easier to face. 

Especially we are taught to use our minds and form an opinion. A man who can not 
form his own opinion, and have a reason for that opinion, is like a ship without a rudder. If 
he is unable to do this he is of no use to our practical world. The man must use his individ- 
uality and personality, he must give something of himself, if he is to succeed. Great problems 
to-day confront the world, and for the solution of these the world is calling for men who use 
their brains to think, and unless he does, he is soon left behind in the race for success and victory. 

A successful man in any line in life must be self-reliant. The work of all schools, to a 
certain extent, is the developing of this spirit. Our geometrical problems and problems in 
constructions teach us to use our own talents. They develop, to a great extent, our power to 
think and reason. Our reference work teaches us to find the answers to our own questions 
by research work of our own, instead of relying on someone else. Self-reliance, then, is the 
first element of success, and without it we are lost, and to succeed is impossible. 

Now, if we stop to think, we cannot but realize and appreciate the good our schooling is 
doing us aside from actual knowledge we arc gaining. In the future let us think less of difficulty 
of the tasks, remembering they are for our highest good, and that we may succeed in life, which 
is the desire of ever)' student. Let us strive to do the very best that we are capable of doing 

Deimer. "13. 



» A j i 

The Tribute Paid to our President. 

A GREAT THRILL of joy ran thru the hearts of the Faculty and students when on the 
25th of April a telegram was received from Mr. Harvey stating that the Appropria- 
tion Bill had passed the Assembly at Madison by the overwhelming majority of 
84 to 2. The students immediately started suitable celebration and Mr. Buxton called an 
assembly whereby the Faculty and students could make the necessary preparations for a huge 
celebration to welcome Mr. Harvey on his return home from Madison in the evening. 

Mr. F. C. Jackson, President of the First National Bank, assured the students that they 
had the hearty support of all the citizens and townspeople and that they had the right of way 
in the town. 

The train which was to carry Mr. Harvey on his homeward journey was not due until 
8:25. but at 7:00 o'clock the streets were crowded with joyful and elated students who danced 
around the bands and cheered at regular intervals. When it neared train-time, it is estimated 
that fully 4,000 people assembled at the Cmaha Station or lined the streets to watch the parade. 
The Faculty had gone to the Junction in a body to meet Mr. Harvey, and as he stepped 
off the train they surrounded him, and altho pleased he was very much affected and so sur- 
pri ed he could scarcely speak. The Faculty did not think it undignified to give three lusty 
cheers for our President and one good Stout "Locomotive." 

As the train from the Junction rounded the bend north of the station the cheers and noise 
was positively deafening and the Student Band played "Cheer, cheer, the Gang's all here." 
The platform was backed with people but no one moved until President and Mrs. Harvey 
left the train. They were escorted to an open two-seated carnage to which had been attached 
a 500-foot length of rope and they with Mayor J. R. Mathews and G. L. Bowman were to 
be drawn thru the main streets. 

The procession up the long winding hill to Main Street was headed by a banner which 

Senate 27 to 2 
Assembly 84 to 2 
What's the matter with Harvey) 

Then came the student band and then the carriage in which the guests of honor were seated, 
drawn by the 500 Stout Institute students. A bodyguard of 16 trusty men students walked 
four in front and back and on each side of the carriage. 

Amid cheers and strains of music, as the parade reached the top of the hill, a quantity 
of fireworks was sent up from the tower of the Manual Training Building and its mighty bell 



» * _ i 

sent out a joyful ring 100 times. On either side of the street people were standing six deep 
and red fires lighted the way for the parade. 

The parade passed the Stout buildings, went East on Wilson Avenue to Sixth Street. 
north to Main Street and back to the playgrounds on Second Street, in back of the Manual 
I raining Building where a mammoth bon-fire had been built from wagon loads of boxes and 
barrels which the students had collected during the afternoon. 

This great pile of boxes made the square as light as day and here at the corner of the 
grounds President Harvey rose and was greeted with a deafening cheer and then quiet reigned 
while he talked to the students as only Mr. Harvey can. He seemed to labor under the mis- 
taken impression that the celebration was for the most part, for the people to express their elation 
over the passage of the Appropriation Bill, but the crowd soon assured him that it was a dem- 
onstration in honor of the one man above all other men who had made it possible to secure 
such an appropriation from the state. 

It surely showed that the people of Menomonie and the students of the Stout Institute 
appreciate what Mr. Harvey has done. Why shouldn't they pay tribute to a man who has 
practically devoted his entire life to educational work? He has made Stout Institute one of 
the greatest and best schools of its kind in the country and he will maintain its high standard 
of education in the future. 


The Governor of the State of Wisconsin signed the Stout Bill, May 12. 1913, thus 
making the Bill a law. 


v r 

EJT. -ANNUAL v * 1912> 

-* i i 1 

The Stout 
Athletic Board. 

IN order to have the best kind of athletics, it is essential to have a body of men. who can 
exert good judgment, in all matters pertaining to school sports. 
Mr. Mauthe. our physical director, called a mass meeting, and presented a plan to 
organize a body of men. who should have the controlling power of all of our school athletics. 
After due deliberation the students' body agreed that such a plan would be feasible, and 
so the following board was organized: Mr. Jenney and E. Morgan to represent the students. 
Mr. Olson, Mr. Mauthe and Mr. Steendahl, the faculty. 

The function of this body is to decide on all matters pertaining to athletics, such as deciding 
games, picking out official "S" men, and settling any little difficulty which might arise in a 
contest. They decide what class of athletics the school will enter into and they are the ones 
who would decide the fate of athletics, if anything arose which would demand such action. 
This body of men did much to advance good, clean, athletics in our school. It is partly 
thru their efforts that in our athletic encounters we have had such decided success. 



Foot Ball. 

Walter C. Anderson 


- Captain 

Earl Quigley 



Weston Mitchell 


- Coach 


Walter Anderson 


- Left Half 

Frank C. Riess 


Full Back 

Roy Gangwisch 


- Right Half 

Oscar Achtenhagen - 

Quarter Back 

Clarence Ranseen 


- End 

Lynn Stockwell 



Charles Fuller - 


- Guard 

Robert Thompson 



Eire Stoneman - 


- Tackle 

Kenneth Smith 



Alvin Johnson - 


- End 

Earl Morgan 



Francis Grose 


- Tackle 

Otto Haach - 




Stout 26, Chippewa Falls 13— October 5, at Menomonie. 
Stout 6, Eau Claire 0— October 12, at Eau Claire. 

Stout 24, River Falls Normal 7— October 19, at Menomonie. 
Stout 7, Hamline 25— October 26, at Menomonie. 


vS^OUT, -ANNUAL ^ 19Xb 
t «- i T i _ 

Summary of the Season. 

IN response to the coaches' call on the 1 5th of September, thirty fellows donned their mole- 
skins and reported for practise. For about a week only light practise was indulged in, 
then the team buckled down to the gruelling grind that was to eventually elevate Stout 
in the annals of football. The men were determined and enthusiastic; this spirit, backed by 
the excellent coaching of Quigley and Mitchell, was the pivot on which the success of the 
team balanced. 

The work of the 1912 football team was a steady growth of practically raw material to 
the finished team that overwhelmed some of the best teams in this part of the State. We had 
two veterans with us. Smith at tackle and Anderson at half. The coaches worked hard and 
organized plays that would riddle the line of opposing teams, and they lined up defensive 
formations that could withstand the onslaught of heavier teams. Whether the coaches suc- 
ceeded in their task is seen in the results of the season. 

The opening game was played with the Chippewa Falls High School. The Stout 
eleven was too much for the Chippe*s and handed them a neat drubbing, 26 to 13. Two 
touchdowns and one goal kick were made by our team in the first quarter. Johnson carried 
the ball over Chippewa's line for one and Riess pushed it over for the other. 

In the second quarter Chippewa scored two touchdowns by a scries of neat plays. Stout 
recovered the ball and Anderson went around the line for a touchdown. This made the score 
at the end of the second quarter 19 to 13. 

In the last half Gangwisch took the ball over the line and scored another touchdown for 
us. Morgan kicked goal. This made the score 26 to 13 in our favor. The game ended 
with the ball on Chippewa's 45 yard line. 

The following Saturday the Stout eleven journeyed to Eau Claire to meet the High School 
team of that city. Our team was required to vanquish both the Eau Claire eleven and the 

The game was slow and uninteresting to spectators who enjoy a good clean game of foot- 
ball. Continued wrangling and even fist fights marred the struggle. 

The first quarter was the most sensational of the entire game. Anderson intercepted a 
forward pass thrown by an Eau Claire player and ran 60 yards for a touchdown. The attempt 
at goal failed. This was the first and only touchdown. 

During the next two quarters Stout was penalized about a hundred yards. In the last 
quarter, the ball was placed on Eau Claire's one yard line, and Riess was shoved over for a 
touchdown. Riess was lying flat on the ground with the ball under his arm. Just before the 
whistle blew someone shoved the ball out from in under Riess' arm and an Eau Claire man 
fell on it. The referee refused to allow the score, claiming that Riess fumbled while falling. 


7«mbuT. -ANNUAL •''♦ 1915 

4 \. A L_ i i : 




Earl Quigley, "Quig," Coach, hails from Oshkosh, Wisconsin, The Home of the Match- 
makers. He played football with the Oshkosh High School team. The team owes much to 
"Quig." He devoted considerable time to football and while on the field with his men, he 
worked like a Trojan, fixing up weak places in the team and strengthening already the strong 
ones. During the training season he put on a pedagogical face and what ne said went We 
lose Earl next year but the merits of his hard work will long remain behind him. 

Walter Anderson. Captain, "Andy," comes from Elk River, Minnesota. With his pre- 
vious experience, his rugged frame, and his cool head and unfailing good judgment, he made 
a fit leader for the team. He is six feet two inches tall and weighs 190 pounds. "Andy's" 
playing was remarkable; he made most of the scores for Stout, and was feared by all his oppo- 
nents. While in the game this half was resistless on offense, inevitable tower of strength to the 
blue and white. He is a man that will be missed on next year's squad. 

Weston Mitchell, "Wet," Coach, comes from Elkhorn. Wisconsin. He starred in foot- 
ball, basketball, and track work in High School. Mitch won many honors as full back on the 
Elkhorn team and at the same time learned the game thoroughly. Wei was rather quiet on 
the field but nevertheless he came across with suggestions that could be depended upon as 
good ones. The team owes a vote of thanks to "Wet" for his valuable services which he gave 
in helping to build up the Stout Football Machine. 


> S T.OIJT ♦ : A« M UAL > 1 9 tt 




Roy Gangwisch. Half Back, "Dick." was a beaming light in this seasons galaxy. Stockily 
built, weighing 1 58 pounds, and standing 3 feet 8 inches, he was a formidable combination of 
brawn, grit, and good humor. His coolness in emergencies, his ability to find holes and to slip 
thru them, and his speed and defensive work, made him one of Stout s most valuable ground 
gainers. Roy had four years' experience on the Wabash College eleven, and showed the 
same form on that team as he did on ours. Dick leaves us next year. 

Frank Ricss. "Turk," or Henrietta's resting place is at Jefferson, Wisconsin. Played a 
star game at fullback. Frank is 2 1 years old. single (?) and weighs 1 60 pounds. Turk played 
no small part in the offense and defense of the Stout Team. His fake punts and long end runs 
were the sensation of the season. The way he tore down that field with his arm clasped around 
the ball, gave us the impression that that left arm must have been developed by continual 
practise in clasping more lifelike forms to his side. He graduates this year. 

Oscar Achtenhagen, "Achtie" as the fellows call him. comes from Watertown, \\ isconsin, 
where he played three years on the High School team. He is 22 years old. 5 feet 9 inches 
in height and weighs 1 50 pounds. Achtie played part of the season at quarter. He is an 
excellent general, a good, handy, all-around man for the position. Achtie was a splendid 
mixer both on the football field and among the fair coeds. A versatile being, changing from a 
fierce warrior on the gridiron to a gentle companion in the parlor. We expect a good showing 
from him next year. 


U -^ i :- 

R 2 



Clarence Ransee, Left End, "Ran" for short, is 22 years old, 5 feet 7 inches in height 
and weighs 145 pounds. He was the only man in the institution that could make his "pomp" 
stand up after a rainstorm. He had two years experience on the St. James, Minnesota, High 
School Eleven, also played four years on Gustavus Adolphus's basket ball and base ball teams. 
Ran is a hard, fast tackier. When he was called upon, he played an aggressive, heady game. 
He graduates this year. 

Lynn Stockwell, "Pork." would throw mud in a tiger's face, if it had a football suit on. 
With his 5 feet 9 inches of aerial matter and 168 pounds of avoirdupois dope. Pork made a 
sturdy guard. He was gritty and possessed a wonderful facility of plugging the line, finding 
holes and advancing the ball when called upon to do so. Lynn graduates this year and leaves 
with him the conscientious work of a reliable player. 

Charles Fuller, "Fat," would rather be from Pepin. Wisconsin, than to be president. He 
was one of our husky guards, who played no small part in the offense and defense of the Blue 
and White this season. Standing 5 feet 10 inches and weighing 180 pounds, hard as nails 
and exceedingly fast for a heavy man, he presented a hard problem for opposing teams to 
solve. Charlie had a little hard luck in the beginning of the season, injuring his shoulder, but 
came back strong in the Hamline game. 






Earl Stoneman. "Stony," hails from Manitowoc, Wisconsin, where he played on the 
Y. M. C. A. basket ball and base ball teams for eight years. Stony is fond of eating and 
becomes very docile when his appetite has been satisfied, even to the extent of parting with 
clothes on his back. He rocks the scales at 182 pounds, and stands 6 feet in his government 
socks. Stony developed into a formidable guard. His battering ram efficiency and his ability 
to bum a hole in the line made him a regular member of the team. Great things are expected 
of him next year. 

Robert Thompson, "Tommie's" smile and hair is like the morning sun bursting into full 
radiance over all mankind. Always good natured, but extremely violent at psychological 
moments. He is about 3 feet I I inches tall and weighs 162 pounds. He is a fast, shifty 
player. His ability to handle the opposing center and nail the quarter back, won him much 
praise. Tommie's fast work and good fellowship won for him the honor of being elected 
captain of next year's team. 

Kenneth Smith, "Smut," played a consistent game at tackle. He was the star of the 
team, i. e.. he was always out at night. He is 20 years old. stands 5 feet 9 inches with his 
shoes on (impossible to measure him with them off) and weighs 165 pounds. He played 
center for the Elkhorn High School eleven and was a member of Stout's last year's team, holding 
down the same position. Smut was good on tackling and getting under punts. He will be 
among the missing next year. 


SPnttttttOUT, ''ANNUAL S 1915 




Alvin Johnson, former Eau Claire High School Star. "Ching" is 20 years old, 5 feet 9 
inches high and tips the scales at 165 pounds. He was the fastest end Stout had, but was 
compelled to retire early in the season with a broken nose. In the games he did play, how- 
ever, he was sure on interference, unusually fast under punts, and a hard tackier. Ching grad- 
uates this year, and his place will be hard to fill on next Fall's team. 

Herbert Jenney from Indianapolis, Indiana, "Crock." big as the side of a barn, lengthwise, 
played a good came at end. He had some experience on the Indianapolis Athletic Club 
football team. He is 6 feet high, weighs I 56 pounds and is 22 years old. Herb did not 
make the team at first but by hard work his playing finally merited him a regular berth on the 
eleven. His tackling and interference in the Hamline game was worthy of mention. He 
leaves with the 1913 Class. 

Earl Morgan. "Graceful alike on the gridiron and on the ballroom floor." "Spider" 
comes from Oshkosh. Wisconsin, where he played football on the high school squad. He is 
1 9 years old, 6 feet 2 inches tall and weighs 1 67 pounds. Spider played the part of the season 
at quarter. He ran the team well. His toe was a dangerous element in all of the games, his 
long spirals scoring many points for Stout. He will be back next year and we hope to hear 
more of him as a gridiron player. 



* A. 

* ANNUAL ♦ 19 




Francis Grose, claiming Kenyon, Minnesota, as his home, is 23 years old, weighs 1 45 
pounds and extends up into the atmosphere for a distance of 5 feet 9 inches. Frank played 
a good game when he was called upon to do so. He was a hard and consistent worker. His 
low charges and hard tackling were worthy of praise. He graduates in 1913. 

Harold Decker, "Deck," is a resident of Menomonie, and was a member_ of the High 
School football and track teams for three years. He is just old enough to vote, is 5 feet 9 inches 
high and weighs 143 pounds. Deck played fullback. VI 'hen called on, he played a hard 
and consistent game at fullback. His ability to get over ground, dodge his opponents and to 
make holes for his backs, was remarkable. On receiving a pass he was sure to make a gain 
for the team. Critics are awaiting developments next Fall. 

Otto Haach. "Sturdy Guard." 21 years old, stands 5 feet 10 inches and weighs 156 
pounds. "Hook" hails from Monroe, Wisconsin, where he played football three years on the 
High School team. The fact that Taxies are being substituted in place of Hacks, did not make 
"Auto" a has been. He was there when it came to low charging and opening holes in the 
line. When "Hack" got a little of his danderine up, he just tore things to pieces. He will 
be a candidate for next year's team. 







Basket Ball. 


Monroe B. Millircn 

- Captain. 

O. C. Mauthe 

Coach and Manager 


Walter A. Anderson 

- (S) Center 

Carl Scbelius 


Monroe B. Milliren 

- (S) Forward 

Oppie A. Jackson - 


Earl A. Morgan 

- (S) Forward 

John L. Bums 


Oscar Achtcnhagen 


Thomas Thompson 

(S) Guard 

Roy Gangwisch 

- (S) Guard 

Kenneth Smith 

(S) Guard 

Charles A. Fuller - 



Stout 16. Hamlinc 29 Dec 

Stout 42, Minnesota All Stars 6 Dec. 
Stout 18, Superior Normal ! > Jan. 

Stout 39. River Falls Normal 10 Jan. 
Stout 18, Superior Normal 14 Jan. 

Stout 20. Ascensions 48 Jan. 

Stout 8. St. Olaf 2! Jan. 

Stout 42. Aggies (County) 24— Feb. 
Stout 22. Hamline 26-Feb. 

Stout 16. Ascensions 26— Feb. 

7. at St. Paul. 
14. at Menomonie. 
I 1 , at Menomonie. 

1 7. at River Falls. 

18. at Superior. 

24. at Minneapolis. 

25. at Northfield. 
7. at Menomonie-. 

14. at Menomonie. 
2 1 , at Menomonie. 



_* . — £ 


» i 

The Season. 

WHEN the call came for candidates for Basket Ball thirty men responded. Mr. 
Mauthe was somewhat overtaken by this mob of enthusiasts, but in order not to 
disappoint any of them, he organized five teams. These teams arranged a series 
of games among themselves and it was during these series that the material for the first team 
was selected. 

The prospects at the beginning of the year were not very bright: Smith and Milliren were 
the only two old men from last year's team. The other three places were filled by Morgan. 
Anderson and Gangwisch. 

The first game of the season with Hamline did not show the team to be of exceptional 
calibre. Stout team work was very ragged. The ball seemed to be charged with electricity, 
for every tirrc one of our men got a hold of it, he would get rid of it as soon as he possiblv 
could, regardless of where and how he did it. The final score. 29 to 16. in favor of Hamline. 
showed Stout that her team was not in the best possible condition. 

Having found their weak points, the team set to work with a determination. The next 
game was with the University of Minnesota All Stars. Stout's improvement was remarkable. 
The All Stars were played off of their feet . The score ended 42 to 6 in favor of Stout. 

The following two weeks were spent in hard practise preparing for the game with Superior 
Normal. When January 1 I th appeared. Stout was in condition to put up the game of its life, 
and she surely did. The contest was one of the fastest ever seen on the Armory floor. The 
first half ended 9 to 7 in favor of Stout. The second half was a repetition of the first, the score 
ending 18 to 13 in favor of our team. 

The second victory for Stout was won at River Falls on January 1 7th from the Normal. 
This game was decidedly one-sided, the final score being 39 to 10. Stout's fast teamwork 
and accurate basket shooting completely bewildered the Normalites. Morgan netted 1 1 field 
goals in this game. 

The following night our team met Superior Normal in a return game at Superior. This 
game was an exceedingly fast one. The Normal men had fully determined to avenge the 
defeat handed them earlier in the season. They went into the game determined to win. The 
first half was an exciting one; both teams fought hard. Stout managed to gain a lead early in 
the half and kept it until the close, the score ending 7 to 6. The second half was as fast as 
the first and ended 1 1 and 8 in our favor. This made the final score 18 to 1 4 in favor of Stout. 

On January 24th the team journeyed to Minneapolis to meet the fast Ascensions. The 
Stout five scored more points on this team in the game than any other team during the season. 
The Ascenscions* lightning teamwork and accurate basket shooting netted them 48 points 
to our 20. 


mSTvOUT. -annual 

The following night the team met St. Olaf, "Oles." at Northfield. Milliren and Anderson 
were both badly crippled after the game with the Ascensions and consequently the team was 
not in shape to play their best game. The "Oleo Margarine" quintet taking advantage of this 
fact, proceeded to drub up the Stoutites. Their work was rather successful, the final score 
l>eing 21 to 18. 

February 7th was the date arranged for a return game with the St. Olaf team; but on 
account of some difficulty the "Oles" were unable to get down. In order not to disappoint the 
large crowd (?) Mr. Mauthe scheduled a game with the County Aggies. This proved to be 
a rather uninteresting game to the audience (?V The Stouts' fast playing was too much for 
the farmers and they were forced to satisfy their Basket Bailie appetite with 24 points. Stout 
netted a total of 42. 

The return game with the fast Hamlinc quintet was played on February 14th. at Menom- 
onie. The team was somewhat crippled by the loss of Milliren who received a slight injury 
and was forced to retire from active Basket Ball for the remainder of the season. Jackson was 
called on to fill his place, which he did very creditably. The first half of the game was very 
fast. Both teams had perfect team work. Hamline. however, had a little more luck in netting 
the ball, so the half ended 12 to 15 in favor of the visitors. Stout went into the second half 
determined to win. Their team work was superior to Hamlinc's. but there must have been a 
jinx in that basket because the ball would go up there and roll around and then drop outside 
of course. Luck was with Hamline. Blune, their skyrocket center, would heave the ball 
from past center and it would net a clean basket. Playing under such a hoodoo Stout received 
10 points to Hamline s 1 1. making the total score 22 to 26 in favor of the visitors. 

The last game of the season was played with the Ascensions at Menomonie. Realizing 
that this was to be their hardest game, our team set to work with a spirit to get in the best possible 
shape for it. The game was played Saturday evening. February 24th. The Ascensions' 
long experience showed itself in their teamwork and passing. During the first half they got a 
lead and kept it until the end, the score was 9 to 16 in their favor. Stout came back in the 
second half with that dogged determination to do or die. and they surely gave that Ascension 
bunch a game for their lives. This half ended 7 to 8 in the visitors' favor. Our team had 
that same hoodoo in shooting baskets thruout the entire game. If they could have netted about 
half of the tries they made, the game would have been ours without a doubt. 

This is what the coach of the Ascensions' said after the game: "Stout played us the 
hardest game that we've played so far this season, and your team scored more points off from 
us than has any other five." This rather consoled the team, but the same old story that always 
accompanies a hard defeat. "We ought to have won." could be heard drifting back and forth 
among the players as they journeyed towards the gym to lay their basket ball suits to rest for 
this season. 


>'S*OUT. * ANNUAL ^ 1912> 

L * L__ 





Monroe Milliren, Captain, "Mill," was a veteran of last year's team. He is deserving of 
a great deal of praise. Out of a bunch of raw material he developed a team that could give 
any five in this part of the country a run for their money. On the floor he played a fast and 
consistent game. He could be seen on any part of the court at any time. Altho he held down 
a forward position he played an excellent defensive game. His man very seldom registered 
a field basket. "Mill" graduates this year. 

Roy Gangwisch, "Dick," exhibited the same form in basket ball as he did in football. 
As right guard he played a very good game. He could be seen running along the floor, then 
all of a sudden he would disappear, the next moment he would emerge from in between the 
legs of an opponent with the ball in his possession. He was quick and active. His man 
was always a low scorer. Dick wasn't quite so lucky in basket ball as he was in foot ball; 
the fair co'ed did not present him with a wreath of missile-toe and cauliflower. Nevertheless 
we hope that she appreciated his services just as much. We do? 

Walter Anderson, "Andy," was the bearing on which our team ran. He was center on 
last year's second team, but his work proved to be of such a character that it merited him a 
position on this vear's first team. He was there on the jump, no center in this part of the country 
could jump higher than he could. His team work and basket shooting were especially good. 
He was rather handicapped the latter part of the season with bum knees. He used everything 
from hair tonic up to spavin cure trying to heal them up, but thev refused to get better. They 
say rest and fussing will cure most anything, so cheer up, "Swede." your knees will be alright 
bye and bye. 


ittliOUT, ^ANNUAL ♦ 1915 

_J a L___i i — 




Kenneth Smith. "Smut." played left guard. At this position he played a good game. 
He was a millstone on his opponents' neck and one of such size that it was a rather hard propo- 
sition to shake him off. He was a man who played with the team and for the team. He ex- 
hibited a cool head in all of the games, and always managed to sneak down and slip in a basket 
or two. Smut leaves this year. 

Thomas Thompson, "Tommy, n held down a steady berth at right guard. His playing 
was responsible for a great number of points which were registered on the credit side of Stout s 
Ledger. He was a running guard, scoring some field baskets in each game. Tommy always 
managed to get back to his man. however, in time to prevent him from shooting or to break up 
a play. He will be here for next year's team and we all expect great things from him. 

Earl Morgan, "Spider," played the other forward position and did it in a manner that 
would do anybody honor. That Boston side slip that Morgan had made it very difficult for 
any guard to follow him. He had a keen eye for baskets, netting 18 in River Falls game. 
He was capable of covering a great deal of floor space, when he was playing, but especially 
when he was wiping up the dust. Morgan will be a candidate for next year's team. 


♦ ANNUAL •• 19i2> 

The Second Team. 

IT would be impossible to give a regular lineup for the second team. At times there were 
enough first team subs to make an opposing team, and at other times a group of plavers 
who termed themselves as Pirates were on hand to give the first team practise. For this 
reason only an estimate of some of the players can be given. 

Kopplin, Albrechson and Decker kept the first team forwards busy. Sebelius. Stoneman. 
were centers of high standards. Bums, Jackson, Achtenhagen and Fuller were forwards who 
when playing against the first team, kept their guards busy. Deimer and Beguhn were two 
clever forwards for the Pirates. 

The fellows who played with the first team, but who did not get into enough games to 
entitle them to an "S" and those who appeared regularly for practise, were given an S. A. A. 
The following men received them: Jackson, Achtenhagen, Bums, Sebelius. Deimer, Stone- 
man and Fuller. 

The percentage of this year's team is 500; that is, we won five games and lost five. 

\^ e hope that next year's team will raise this to 1 ,000 per cent. From the present pre- 
dictions, we think that such a record will be possible. Let us live in hopes! 

Part of the Second Team. 

Top Row — Arcadia High School and Superior High School. 

Middle Row — Rice Lake High School and Stanley High School. 
Center — Menomonie High School. 

Bottom Row — Owen High School and Ashland High School. 

ftttOUT. -ANNUAL •♦ 191S 

* a » i 1 ! — 

The Northwestern High School Basket Ball Tournament. 

THIS was the first tournament of its kind that has ever been held in this state. Heretofore 
the best teams were selected from certain territories and sent direct to the state tourna- 
ment at Appleton. 

This year the Northwestern part of the state was divided into eight sections, each section 
representing from two to four counties, the championship team from each section was sent to 
the tournament at this city. 

As a result of the season's games the following teams came here to decide the North- 
western Championship: Superior, representing Douglas. Washburn and Burnett counties; 
Ashland, representing Ashland, Bayfield. Price and Sawyer counties; Rice Lake, representing 
Chippewa, Taylor and Rusk counties; Owen, representing Eau Claire and Clark counties: 
Menomonie. representing Dunn and St. Croix counties; Ellsworth, representing Pierce and 
Buffalo and Pepin counties: Arcadia, representing Jackson and Trenpeleau counties. 

On the afternoon of March 1 3th the opening games were played between Ashland and 
Stanley, and Rice Lake against Ellsworth. Ashland defeated Stanley 42 to 36 and Rice 
Lake defeated Ellsworth 30 to 21. This eliminated Stanley and Ellsworth. On the evening 
of the same day, Arcadia was defeated by Owen 20 to 18 and Superior by Menomonie, 26 
to 10. This series eliminated Arcadia and Superior. On Friday. March 1 4th, .Ashland 
defeated Rice Lake, and Mencmonie subdued Owen. On the last day, Saturday, March 
15th, Menomonie defeated Ashland, and Rice Lake put one over Owen. These victories 
and defeats put Menomonie in first place. Ashland second, and Rice Lake third. 

This tournament \%as in cvt r/ way a decided success. The Stout carpentry students built 
seats to accommodate about 900 people. 

The attitude of the people was excellent. No hissing or hooting, which is generally so 
prevalent at Basket Ball games, could be heard at the contests. The people would always 
give the losing team its share of encouragement and advice. Even the rooting when the home 
team played, was of that nature which would do any city credit in the estimation of visitors. 

The tournament was a benefit to the city and its institutions. I he strangers were shown 
the wonderful sights thruout the town, including the Stout Institute. 

The impressions these visitors made, during their stay here, could have been of no other 
kind than the best. They will picture Menomonie to outsiders as an enterprising city, and 
the people as the kind who are working for. and with, the town. We hope that the tournament 
will be held here next year. If it is, the teams can be assured that they will receive the same 
loyal treatment as they did this Spring. 



___* — - — a- 

'ANNUAL- :»1! 

1 i 1 1 — 

Base Ball. 

SHORTLY after the Basket Ball season closed Baseball practise was started in the Armory. 
1 he pitchers and catchers limbered up their arms, every night after school. It was not 
a very safe proposition for a stranger to pop his head up thru the stairway unless he carried 
a heavy life insuran 

The prospects for this year's team look very encouraging. We have with us league 
players, a pitcher and a first baseman. It would be impossible to give a fair estimate of the 
remaining team, but we hope that from the large amount of material, a fast team will be se- 

At a recent mass meeting. Chandler was elected to manage the team and Quigley to 
captain it. These two men are no doubt very capable to build up a strong nine. 

Owing to the flushed condition of the treasury, it is hoped that we will be able to play 
several games with outside colleges and schools. At the present writing the manager expected 
to get a game with the University of Japan team, which is to make a tour of the United States. 
Games will try to be arranged with Hamlinc University, River Falls Normal and the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota. 


Li——* * — 



AS soon as the weather was permissible, about 35 of the fellows donned their running 
togs and started to limber up. At times they were forced to run on the gym track. 
but when the weather was springlike they could be seen tearing down Wilson. For 
the first few times the natives along the avenue were astounded. I bey C\ idently thot that 
the Stout fellows were trying to work a transformation in modem styles of dress, but as time 
advanced they became accustomed and the look of astonishment was changed to one of ad- 

Another cross country run has been scheduled with the Eau Claire "Y. M. C. A." The 
course to be covered is 28 miles. Fourteen men will be selected, and each will run two miles. 

Earl Stoneman was elected to captain the team and he is fast rounding the bunch into 
shape. He has an excellent lot of material to select from. It seems as if ever) 1 fellow in the 
team is connected in some way (mostly legs) to the giraffe family. 

Besides Stoneman. Brunkow, Leuchtenberger. Tubbs. McCoy. Mayo. Geiger. Decker. 
Nicholas, Van Duzce, White, Reilling, Morenus, Lund, Radant, Abercrombie. Meyers, 
Troeger, Sheldrew, and Whelan are trying hard to make the team. The tryouts will be held 
about March 18th. 

We hope that Stout will be able to duplicate the drubbing handed the Eau Claire 
bunch last year. 

Three cheers for you, dear old Stout, 
The white and blue, three more for you. 
You are our Alma Mater. 
Fond memories to dream of later, 
S-T-O-L'-T. our hats off to thee. 

F. C. R. 


— ^~~ h 

i S $OUT, VN NUAL * 1915 


-^» *«^.i 





Officers of the Y. W. C. A. 

President Nancy Blair Barr 

President Marian Moore 

Secretary Mable Salisbury 

Treasurer Mable Jones 


♦ •■AWNliFAL •♦ 


Y. W. C. A. 

THE Y. W. C. A. is glad lo announce itself again in ihis book. We are proud of our- 
selves, for tho we have apparently done little in the way of public affairs, we have 
accomplished many things and feel that a very successful year is coming to its close. 
In the first place our membership has been large comparing it to previous years, tho it 
should be larger, and we hope it will in the coming year. The girls that do belong to the 
association have been willing helpers and their goodly attendance al our weekly meeting has 
been a great encouragement lo both the officers and speakers. We tried this year having our 
meetings on a week day night rather than on Sunday afternoon, and it has proved most suc- 

The work done in the association at Stout this year has not been as much as we had planned 
and had wished to do. It has furnished, however, a little of another side of life which many 
of us, it is feared, do not seem to find time to turn Lo from the busy work. 1 his is the religious 
life. Thru a few, small, christian acts many are often made happy. The girls in this, the 
Stout Association, have consciously and unconsciously helped many others to see their way 
brighter, and we thank them all here for their help this year. 




Members Y. W. C. A. 

Lela Boss 
Josephine Boyd 
Lillian Quint- 
Mabel Jones 
Clare Heuser 
Winifred Short 
Barbara Young 
Elizabeth Walker 
Gladys Boase 
Katherine Hall 
Marion Moore 
Nancy Barr 
Edna Zavitz 
Ethel Leise 
Elizabeth Fowler 
Carrie Norman 
Verna Norman 
Florence Otis 
Alice Thompson 
Gertrude Kremers 
Carrie Hugunin 
Emma Klar 
Laura MacDonald 
Belle Rider 
Margaret Prill 
Vivian Hodgson 
Bemicc MacReynolds 
Harriet Searl 
Mary Winter 
Helen Jones 
Mary Garth 
Esther Schumacher 

Frieda Thai 
Margaret Howe 
Pearl Hall 
Olive Boorcn 
Bessie Bell 
Ruth Schapen 
Helen Rowcll 
Esther Forslund 
Mary Mize 
Marguerite Bertram 
Lucylle Jane Hargis 
Marian Van Dyke 
Hazel White 
Helen Yantis 
Bertha Pierce 
Cathryn Cushman 
Eda Ferbert 
Beth Gee 
Helen Mathias 
Hilda Donsing 
Mabel Salisbury 
Blanche Stevens 
Ethel Kendall 
Eureka Nitzkowski 
Rita Stevens 
Margaret Newell 
Dorothy Sawyer 
Ruth Sayles 
Blanche Dodge 
Alice Thayer 
Helen Churchill 


_J a _ i i _ 

The Boys* Glee Club. 


President Wilbert Suprise 

Secretary Frank Riess 

Director Paul E. Gregg 

With ten of last year's club to form a nucleus, prospects for having a real Glee Club this 
year were excellent. The club organized early, and unanimously chose Mr. Paul E. Gregg 
director. The call for candidates brought forth some odd forty clarion-voice individuals, 
each striving to assure Mr. Gregg that his voice rivalled that of a canary. The first rehearsal 
found twenty-seven survivors of the test, and it is these twenty-seven that bear the proud dis- 
tinction of the best glee club Stout has yet had. 

The Club has appeared at assemblies several times and sang at the foot ball, basket ball 
suppers with great success. The following is the Club personnel: 

First Tenor. Second Tenor. First Bass. Second Bass. 

Busse Sheldrew Brunkow White Albrechton Jennev Abercrombie Ericson 

Clark Whelan. A. De Wolf Mayo Brower Jones. T.CL Harvey Rieling 

Lund Wolf Haack Milhren. M. Houghtaling Stockwell Lcuchtenbcrger 

Piano— McCoy. L. Yaleski 


& l\OUT. ♦ ! AN N i T AL ♦ 1 915 


The Student Orchestra. 

Mr. Paul E. Gregg— Director. 

First Violins Second Violins 

Anna Virum Michael Timbers Edwin Dickman 

Gladys Knight Frank Riese John Timbers 

Cello Piano 

Alfred Peterson Agnes Zittleman 

Bass Max Clark 

John Steendahl William Wcrrill 

Martin Valeske 

Drums and Bells 
Lynn Jones 

Dalas Grabe 
Arnold Souba 

Vera Howard 

Lynn Houghteling 
Arthur Mitchell 
Max Klatt 

Clarence Schabacker 
Carl Erickson 

The orchestra met twice a week during the past year and under the able direction 
Gregg has worked on many good numbers. 

"Bohemian Girl" Selection March from "Aida" 

"Tannhauser" Selection "Lustspiel" Overture 

"Robin Hood" Selection and numbers to be found in the Folio publication 

of Leo Flist. 

Popular Works such as "Spring Maid," Selection and incidental numbers such as "Gypsy 
Love Waltzes" and numbers from "The Girl at the Gate" and "A Modem Eve." as well as 
the lighter popular numbers from such publishers as Ted Snyder, Remick and M. Witmark. 

The Student Orchestra furnished the music during the Commercial Club Banquet and 
played the accompaniment for the Musical Comedy, "Fi Fi of the Toy Shop." The weekly 
assembly is varied by selections from the orchestra. 

The work of Mr. Gregg as director is widely appreciated and this organization has proved 
a success due to his interest and efforts toward making it a success. 

Gladys Knight. 


j . — 4. 




The Student Band. 

UNDER the proficient supervision and leadership of Mr. Paul E. Gregg, the Student 
Band has developed into an organization that does credit both to Stout and to the 
High School. 

Bearing in mind that the organization is but a year old, and also that previous to the be- 
ginning of the organization, a large per cent of the present members had no conception of what 
it meant to be able to read and execute music efficiently, the progress made is little less than 

As a means of arousing enthusiasm and school spirit at mass meetings, basket and foot 
ball games, the band has proven itself an invaluable stimulant, and as this is one of the purposes 
of the organization, it can well be assured that it has very adequately accomplished its purpose. 

To defray the expenses incurred thru the purchase of new uniforms, the band united with 
the orchestra and on the 27th of February, rendered a concert at the High School Assembly 
Room, which was a complete success, both from a financial and scientific standpoint. 

We hope that the organization will continue to build upon the splendid foundation formed 
a year ago, and if success comes as a result of their efforts, it will not be long before the schools 
of Menomonie can boast of a band that is second to none of its kind in the state. 

The following is the present membership: 

Edwin Herrem 
Martin Valasky 
Wilbert Suprise 
Harry Kopplin 
George Fletcher 
Harry Neverdahl 

Clarence Schabacker 
Emory Sipple 
Robert Taufman 
Arthur Roen 
Stanley Blurr.c 
Byrne Fletcher 

Lynn Houghtaling 
Max Klatt 
Oscar Helium 
Hugh McGowan 

Floyd Holstcin 
Stewart Douglas 
Elmer Smith 
Portus Winte 
\K alter Giese 
Charles Christiansen 

Harry Thomas 

Malcolm Campbell 

Snare Drums 
Aligot Kellar 
Mertin Cowing 

Bass Drum 
Martin Liddy 

H. H. Koppi.iv 


_j &. 

• ANNUAL- i*> 

The Stout Quartette. 

Some time after the organization of the Stout Glee Club, Mr. Gregg, the leader, found 
in it four jolly good fellows with voices that blended exceptionally well. The result was the 
Stout Quartette, composed of Jack Lund, first tenor; Max Clark, second tenor; Lynn Hough- 
taling. first bass; and Benj. Lcuchtenberger, second bass. Their first appearance was before 
the assembly. The success of their work proved so popular that their services were often 
demanded for social programs and at other functions of similar nature. 


Red Cedar River at Cedar Falls 

Sunset at Cedar Falls 

Callaway Creek 


* A _i_ i I 1 — 

Girls' Literary Society. 

President Mary Mize 

Vice President Lillian Norman 

Secretary Florence Otis 

Treasurer ------ Gertrude Kremers 


P stands for the prophecy that we never would last: 

H stands lor the hardships thru which we have passei: 

for the interest our members have shown; 

L for the loyalty that has waned not, but grown; 

O stands for the organized work we have done: 

M stands for the management, that has made us as one; 

A for our administrators; to them praise is due: 

T for our troubles: we've had but a few: 

H stands for harmony in work and in play: 

E stands for endurance, let come what may; 

A for the advancement we've made since last spiing: 

N for next year: let's see what 'twill bring. 


-% «■ 

\«*bUT, • ANNUAL ♦ I9i^> 

Stout Hikers Club. 

President Ben. G. Leuchtenberger 

Vice President - - - - . Howard Campbell 

Secretary Richard Morenous 

Treasurer Towne Abercrombic 

One of the wide awake organizations of the school is the Stout Hikers' Club, an organi- 
zation of about fifty or sixty of the Manual Training Department members whose purpose is to 
take hikes, create a social spirit among the students and boost all Stout Athletics. All the 
nearby cities and villages have been visited by members of this organization and St. Paul has 
been invaded twice. To the Hikers, credit must be given for the school spirit that has been 
created in the past year. Next Fall will see this organization strong-r than before and ready 
to boost for Stout. 


* T 

;4^6UT, ♦A«SUAI/> 19i2> 

The Girls' Hikers Club. 

President Kate McKenzie 

Vice President Dorothy Sawyer 

Secretary Sarah Osborn 

Treasurer Mamie McKittrhk 

The Girls' Hiking Club is of large membership and great activity. In all kinds of weather 
members of this organization can be seen tramping about the city to and fro from visits to the 
rural districts. For the benefit of the members and new students entering the school this or- 
ganization should continue its active work. 


VJjtvmry editor 

mt mtoal DoatD 

♦ANNUAL •♦ 191*> 

Stout Social Club. 

The Stout Social Club was instrumental in bringing together about 300 students for six 
very successful entertainments. These informal parties consisting of dancing, cards and games, 
were held in the Gymnasium on Friday evenings throughout the year. 

The Club was composed of a Committee of nine members, to whose efficient management 
we are indebted for this series of pleasant evenings. 

The members of the Committee were: 

Marian Moore. Dorothy Noyes. Eloise Haney. Ilda Cass. Oscar Achtcnhagen. Leslie 
De Wolfe, Donald Milliren. Douglas Brower. with R. H. Chandler. Chairman. 



STiOUT, -ANNUAL ♦ 1915 

* » i 1 

Hurrah'. 1 nr 

rVAriE. 15 in 


The Penalty of prominence is Publicity, remember that, O Famous People, the workings 
of whose hearts and hands arc herein truthfully and untruthfully set forth. The insignificant 
are never maligned. Let all those, therefore, who are dealt with irreverently in this book pat 
themselves upon their backs, hold up their chins proudly and say, "Lo, we are it. Have we 
not been knocked in the Annual?" .And verily, verily, they are It. Also, let all men "Always 
remember that this is only pretense and you are not to believe a word of it. even if it is true." 



;&t ~* 


The Stout Calendar 

Being a Historical Record of the News and Near News of the 
Student Body for the Year 1912-1913. 






Thur. 12. 

Fri. 13. 









Thur. 19. 



Krebs and Slonikcr land in Menomonie 
and arc given the keys of the city by- 
Mayor Matthews. 

School begins. F.liason comes back. 
Regular classes begin — also the County 

We get a ha If -holiday to go to the Fair. 
Stoncman is spied sneaking up the alley 
with a couple of pounds of limbcrgcr 
tucked under his arm. making his way 
to the woods for an airy feast. 
Big business up the creek. 
Some people go to church, many count 
the ties to Paradise. 
Practice teaching begins— men out for 
foot ball practice. 

A Junior girl was heard to utter "Only 
244 more days." 

Everybody who can afford it sees "Tne 
Shepherd of the Hills." 
Good prospects for a day off for the 
Annual Stout Picnic. 
The next day it rained— no picnic today 
—The Y. W's. stand in line to welcome 
the victims. 

Sat. 21. The sun shines a little so we have our 
picnic. Junior and Senior girls tie at 
base-ball. Hungry Morenu? makes first 
public appearance with a girl. 

Sun. 22. We rest from social activities. Oh those 
letters home! 

Mon. 23. Ora Bell was heard to ask a question. 

Tucs. 24. Art Mitchell receives a long anticipated 
letter; he decides not to commit suicide. 

Wed. 25. Mr. Curran back at school after an 
enforced vacation. 

Thur. 26. Bill Marker astonishes and horrifies the 
inhabitants of North Menomonie by 
appearing in their midst attired in foot- 
ball clothes. 

Fri. 27. We have Assembly and a "Sing." 

Sat. 28. A general loafing day. The Juniors 
start to make up their note books. 

Sun. 29. Fair weather. Paradise attracts the 
usual crowds. 


Men. 30. Browcr can't decide whom he wants to 
go steady with. 



Tucs. I. Heine makes a big hit in class talks. 



_» i. 


Fri. 4. 

Wed. 2. Everybody appears with a yellow streak 
down his coat. Juniors elect class 
officers. Milwaukee has a monoply. 

Thur. 3. L. D. goes fishing up the creek. How- 
much psychology does it take to hypno- 
tize a fish? 

A mass meeting. Music by the band. 
Prof. Lund makes his debut as cheer 

What happened to Chippewa Falls? 
Stout 26: Chippewa Falls 13. Wow! 
Morenus and lady go out hunting egg- 
Hiker's club organized— Plan a cross- 
country walk to St. Paul. Edna Peter- 
son proposes a new experiment in Labor- 







A SlNiC*. ;.-:: -•.'.-. Mi 

Tues. 8. Senior class meeting— a rather stormy 

session. Good advice by Mr. Eslinger. 
Wed. 9. Prospects brighten in the machine shop. 

Hillix smiles. 
Thur. 10. Teaching assignments given to M. Ts. 

Oh you Primary Handwork. 
Fri. 1 1 . Editor of the Annual lays down the law 

to the students. 
Sat. 12. Foot Bali: Stout 6— Eau Cli-ire 0: 

The Hiker's club go to Cedar Falls. 
Sun. 13. Robinson Crusoe up-to-date played by 

a bunch of students up the river. L'ncle 

Sam to the rescue. 
Mon. 14. Art Mitchell gets a magazine from 

Tues. 15. Mr. Hicks talks to the M. Ts. 
Wed. 16. "For why do I have to work on such a 

swell day." 
Thur. 17. Great fussing weather. 
Fri. 18. Assembly at 4:13— We get a talk on the 

Sat. 19. River Falls plays Stout. 




Sun. 20. Pear season continues up Wilson Creek. 

Mon. 21. A blue and rainy day. 

Tues. 22. Rosy S. comes back. For why? 

Wed. 23. On this day a great event is registered: 
Miss Leedom smiled. 

Thur. 24. Hikers announce big trip. 

Fri. 25. The Fortune Hunter gives an all-star 
performance at the Memorial. 

Sat. 26. The Senior Prom— Rosy and Coop 
come back— they like the climate. They 
bring their dignity with them and make 
a great impression on all concerned. 

Sun. 27. "And after the Prom everybody went 
to the fire in the flats. You should have 
seen the costumes: Fuller. Ostertag and 
Cooper sojourn out to inspect the ruins, 
a la limousine. 

Mon. 28. But Stout goes on forever. 

Tues. 29. Max and Minnie seen in each other's 

Wed. 30. Hallowe'en. The ghosts parade. 

Thur. 31. "Hugo" develops a crush. (His other 
name is Burns). 



_> A. 





Sun. 3. 

Mon. 4. 

Tu«. 5. 















Wed. 13. 

Thur. 14. 
Fri. 15. 

Sat. 16. 

Sun. 17. 
Mon. 18. 

Tucs. 19. 

Weston Mitchell springs his purple suit. 
Hamline Varsity practices on Stout. A 
big supper and dance. Bess Cobb. 
Mary Garth and Esther Pierce make 
their debut as prize babies. 

Gorton reads "Shepherd of the 
Hills" to Mr. Goodwin up the creek. 
Esthetic meditation is good for the soul. 
Mr. Harvey interviews young ladies and 
gentlemen who insist on keeping books 

A mysterious air is about. "Goodbye 

Sadie Bush bids farewell to Stout. 
Order sent in for a new "Carpet." 
"It's got to be did." 
All Social Butterflies attend the dance. 
Not very good weather for strollers. 
Taft braves the weather. 
Martha Stanbury gets a special delivery. 
Thanksgiving vacation approaches 
Cordinicr's cooking class carves chickens. 
Nancy Barr. Betty Byrne and Helen 
Wilcox carve their fingers. 
Ben Leuchtenberger haunts the Halls 
and doorways. "I don't want you. All 
I want is your money." 
The Juniors jingle their coin. 
The kids give their party. An exclusive 
affair— "Just go ahead and sec if we care." 
Big Minnesota Wisconsin game at Minne- 
apolis. The Badger team wins. Billy 
O'Neal: "For why did Wisconsin beat 

Some more Gopher sore-heads. 
Mr. Campion and Miss Willis enact a 
Romeo and Juliet scene at the Wcyrauch 

Sherlock Holmes put on the trail of the 
missing fruit cake in Miss Cordinicr's Sr. 
Cooking Class. 

Wed. 20. 
Thur. 21. 

Fri. 22. 

Sat. 23. 

Sun. 24. 

Mon. 23. 
Tucs. 26. 

Wed. 27. 
Thur. 28. 

Sat. 30. 

Work— There's nothing like it 
Song— "Gee. but I'm happy." by Dot 

Rosy in town. Glad to sec him back. 
Miss M. composes stunning and effec- 
tive song, entitled "Kiss Me" and Mr. C. 
accepts and purchases at 5c per. 
Mr. Stoneman performs the marvelous 
one-legged stunt before the eyes of 1 .000 
spectators and spills down depot hill 
after a time table for "Friday." 
Browc.-'s voice heard in the hall. 
Day before Thanksgiving vacation. 
Hurray! Miss Kucgel gives a lecture 
to the D. S. girls on how much hair to 
have and how to wear it. 
Vacation Days. 

A party in the Gym for the stick 
"Soup" runs a foot race from Dutchtown 
to the City Hall at 2 A. M. tightly pur- 
sued by an irate father of that locality. 
Oh blessed bliss. 


\ ' 




Mon. 2. We all come back and have hash for 

Tucs. 3. The grind is on in earnest. 
Wed. 4. Belle Pepper gets a letter. 
Thur. 5. "The Third Degree" shows in town. 

Everyone gets careless with his money. 
Fri. 6. Max Clark presents to the pattern making 

class the actual demonstration of chewing 

shavings but has a choking time of it. 
Sat. 7. Dick Fuller. "Fido." chooses a choice 

variety of fabric for a lunch. 
Sun. 8. Mr. Stockwell. "The Silver Tongued 

Orator." forces Socrates to sit when he 

addressed the assembly, telling of his 

athletic ability. 
Mon. 9. Mis* Bisbcc makes an assignment in 

Dietetics to the D. S. girls— Home was 

never like this! 
Tucs. 10. Tag day— Charity begins at home. 
Wed. II. Hint for a cheap dietary: Soup -Take 

one quart of water and boil down to 

make strong. 
Thur. 12. Good weather for grippe. Several sneezes 

heard in the halls. 
Fri. 13. Basket-ball -Minnesota All Stars vs. 

Stout— Score lost but of course we won. 
Sat. 14. Hat show is on.— Some very delectable 

concoctions. Light refreshments. 




♦ \9\5 

Mon. 16. 

Tucs. 17. 
Wed. 18. 
Thur. 19. 

Fri. 20. 

Sat. 21. 

Sun. 22. 
Mon. 25. 
Tucs. 24. 
Wed. 25. 

Thur. 26. 
Fri. 27. 
Sat. 28. 
Sun. 29. 
Mon. 30. 
Tuc*. 31. 

A group of girls at one of the boarding 
clubs were sweetly conversing about the 
cold weather conditions: being unable 
to stand on the door step after church. 
for fear of catching cold. One witty 

-olvcd the sorrowful problem by 
stating a physics la*- of " Press jre giving 

We begin to start to think about going 

Packing in earnest. 

Most of us leave for Home Sweet Home. 
Minnie invites Max to spend Xmas at 
"Gee This is a Lonesome Town" sung 

"Absence Makes The Heart Crow 
Fonder" — A. Graven. 
"The Girl I Uft Behind Me."— A. Hahn. 
i-Wcarvinjt for You." Dick Fuller. 

ar You Oiling Me." Cyril Clark. 
"You're Such a Lonesome Moon To- 

Davc Thomas. 
"When You're Away. Vollic Johnson. 
"Then I'll Remember V ,r cgg. 

Grand chorus.— Led by Mr. Gregg. 
So quiet— a lovely Sabbath. 
Market Day.— Not much enthusiasm. 
The Weather Bureau registers 0. 



Wed. I. Happy New Year. 
Thur. 2. Good morning. 

I. Good Night. 
Sat. 4. Another day dregs by. 
Sun. 5. They begin to expect us back. 
Men come and some are delayed by- 

illness and snow storms. 
Tucs. 7. Delinquents arrive and explain absences 

to best cf their ability to M. ! 
Wed. 8. The Skating Rink opens. 
Thur. 9. The Last of a Family of Nine Loving 

iics at the Hall.' 
Fri. 10. Mead asks his girl rather late. Stung? 

Sat. II. Notable divorce in Stout social circles. 

M. Hamilton. Goes by default. 
Sun. 12. Skating Rink closes. Mr. Dorfmeister 

attends church. All skaters climb the 

Mon. 1 3. Senior girls make skirts in Dressmaking. 
Tucs. 14. The Rebeccas hold forth at orchestra 

practice. Sister Squab officiates. 










Tucs. 21. 
Wed. 22. 

Thur. 23. 

Sat. 25. 

Sun. 26. 

Mon. 27. 
Tues. 28. 
Wed. 29. 

Thur. 30. 
Fri. 31. 

Miss Jones teaches at North Menomonie. 

Mr. Achtcnhagen takes a stroll. 

No chemistry recitations. Mr. Movie 

can't find his notes. 

Mr. Campion makes a late call at the 

Annex. Ask the Manley bunch why. 

A school party in the gym. Stout men 

present in large quantities. Vera Dowm 

comes back to visit. 

A day of rest. 

"They say there are fifty new boys and 

only ten new girls coming to Stout this 

semester. Isn't that grand?"— by the 

D. S. Girls. 

Work is me middle name. 

The three days' torture begins— but I 

never cram— we learned in Psychology 

that it wasn't good for us. 

End of the second spasm. 

Oh. my weary brain— but toda> 

never come again. 

We have our inter-semester vacation. 

The Sundkvist Twins arrive. 

Mr. Chandler calls at the Annex. 

Minnie Campbell leaves school. She is 

escorted by the faithful Max. 

Seniors start en the last lap. 

Regular classes begin. 

Poultry show in town. All the old hens 

are out. 

If I only hadn't flunked Phys. Chcm. 

Commercial Club Banquet: also a Smith 

dance: also a glimpse into Chinatown for 

1 5 cents. 



Sat. I. The new victims are introduced into 
society via the Stout Party in the Gym. 
Mr. Taft has a new crush. Mr. Morgan 
much in demand. 

Sun. 2. The ground hog sees his shadow so we 
have the pleasant prospect of more Klon- 
dike weather. 

Mon ':isbee's cooking class sees a cc 

up at a local meat market. 

Tues. 4. Mr. Gohn dons his earlaps. It must be 
about 5 degrees below. 

Wed. 5. Miss Lccdon favors the breakfast table 
at B. T. H. with her presence. The 
Board meets. Peter Bross resolves not 
to ask questions daring Lent. Will fill 
the time up with fussing. 




ANNUAL ♦ I9i*> 



Thur. 6. The new Juniors D. S. girls are advised 
not to carry their Hutchinson's to school 
every day. 

Fri. 7. Miss William's class mikes a gar. We 
also have Assembly. What do you know 
about positions) St. Olaf didn't come. 

Sat. 8. Gottschalk heard singing. "To the Rock 
That is Higher" (Hcycr). 
Everyone goes out to witness the skiing. 
We receive the sad news that Miss Angus' 
cat has passed away. 
Davis seen in the vicinity of the Weir 
Dorm. Ask Miss SIoss the reason. 
Board meeting— A little labor. Some 
one walks in the honey at the Sixth Street 

The menu at the Sixth Street Club in- 
cludes strained honev. 
AH hail! St. Valentine's Day (Martha 
Stanbury got a valentine). 
Basket Ball. Hamline versus Stout. They 
beat us. but like our hospitality. 
Some of the Hamlinites arc detained. 
Miss Zobel and Miss Glover are in a run- 
away. Exciting, but what of it? Well, 
no bones were broken. 
Miss Murphy develops a crush on Wes- 
ton Mitchell in Interior Dept. 
Board meeting. Ernie Larsen the guest 
of honor. 

Assembly— a talk on school spirit. Dr. 
L. D. H. leaves for a week placing all 
executive authority in the hands of Mrs. 

Earl Quigley holds a girl's hand through 
the "Movies." Whose hand was it? 

The day we celebrate Washington's 
Birthday. Hurrah for Stout and the U. 
S. A. The Ascensions play Stout — The 
Burlesque was very good, especially the 
Corntassel Brothers. 

Sun. 23. The Big Ski Tournament is held. Good- 
win and Morisscy. Photographers, get 
some excellent pictures. For sale at the 
Boston Drug Store on Tuesday. 

Mon. 24. Everybody sneezes from the cold he 
caught at the "Ski Jump." 

Tues. 25. Miss Murphy informs "Wet" that he 
does beautiful work. If it weren't that 
he wanted to get married he would take 
up landscape painting as a profession. 
He thinks there is more money in '" teach- 
ing school. 

Wed. 26. Board meeting adjourned to upper floor — 
Mr. Jenncy presses his coat with the 
Homcmaker's iron. 

Thur. 27. Houghteling creates consternation among 
the females at Thomas'. Did he fall or 
was he pushed? 







Thur. 13. 








Tues. 18. 









Mt 810WI1 WOUIO »*»*«\t * 40O0 %tu. 

Po^TtK-fo* io>vt oftcua 

Fri. 28. The fellows present Mr. Brown with a 
Sl.OOIngcrsolI. Social dance at the Gym. 




The fire team is exercised. "Ireland" 
gets more pictures. 

Everybody goes to church — in the even- 
ing. The longest way 'round is the 
shortest way home. 

Mr. Brown's classes are dismissed on 
time, thanks to his new watch. 
Ostertag gives a class talk: "What is 
home without a necktie?'" 
Krebs hunts for Quigley in the attic of 
the Manley Mansion. 
A salmon supper is held next to the 
Central Kitchen. The Misses Dodge and 
Godfrey involved. 

The Cnoral Club gives a Cantata at the 
Congo Church. Assembly some more. 
Play or Minstrel Show. Play of course. 
An A. A. Banquet is held in honor of the 
men who won the official "S" — Miscel- 
laneous toasts— Andy tells the funniest 

The Monte dray delivers an express pack- 
age for Miss Sweet. 

Willie Taft gets a special from North 
Menomonic — is invited to a social func- 
























Tues. 1 1 . Nice weather — Tommy goes fussing. 

Wed. 12. Board meeting — Real work. 

Thur. 13. The High School Basket Ball Tourna- 
ment furnishes excitement. 

Fri. 14. The tournament continues with record- 
breaking crowds. Stout aids in extend- 
ing hospitality. Miss Williams decides to 
spend Easter vacation in Green Bay. 

Sat. 15. "Bumps." otherwise Anker Graven, ar- 
rives in town. The tournament ends. 
Menomonie High wins the gold medal. 
Good work. 

Sun. 16. Belle Pepper has a date. 

Mon. 17. Mr. Jenney leaves us to accept a splendid 
position with The Rose Polytechnical 
Institute. Congratulations. Miss Bar- 
rows commences her scries of demonstra- 
tions at Memorial. 

Tues. 18. Spring is come. Bumps has a date but 
can't find it. 

Wed. 19. Hungry M. and a loyal band conquer the 
forces of gravity and hoist some freight to 
the fourth floor of S. I. Building. 

Thur. 20. Two of the Seniors in the carpentry class 
become rather warm over an argument 
and at last one of them challenges the 
other to fight a duel. After much delib- 
eration the deadly weapons are chosen, 
viz. — cold pancakes at 17 rods. 

Fri. 21. (Equinox.) Grandpa Slonikcr turned the 
grind organ and blew out a plug. He 
wants some one to tell him what a motor 
is and to buy a monkey for his grind 

Sat. 22. Everybody has gone except a few stickers. 

Sun. 23. Easter Day. It rained and although the 
Easter bonnets ventured out they went in 

Mon. 24. We hear that Quigley was accused of being 
a bride groom Friday night in the home- 
ward trip. Well, now! 

Tues. 25. Instructor (about to take roll) — To Senior 
Class—*' Is everybody here that will be in 
class toda i 

Student (gazing around room) — "Yes. 
Marker's here and that means the last 
one that's coming.'' 

Wed. 26. Gee. it's quiet. "Where is the noise I 
used to hear before?" 

Thur. 27. Some people go to St. Paul. 

Fri. 28. Some people go to Minneapolis. 

Sat. 29. But we went to the " M 

Sun. 30. Good weather for ducks. One by one. on 
the dusty seats of the Dinky. The lag- 
gards return to us. 

Mon. 31. School reopens with much cheer. 



Tues. I. Max Klatt fools everybody. He intro- 
duces the latest fashions to the English 

Wed. 2. Weston Mitchell accepts a position. He 
leaves singing— "The Girl I Left Behind 

Thur. 3. The famous case of A Mutilated Man vs. 
Dick Fullcrus. Fido is heard in the court 
of justice. Fido refuses to pay the $ 1 1 . 5 3 1 
and costs. 

Fri. 4. Morgan breaks his bet. The Eastern 
Star Ball and a club dance furnish amuse- 
ment for the many. 

Sat. 5. A. Mitchell gets up at 6:30 after having 
attended a dance the previous night: 
his purpose being to attend an early feed 
at the Royal Hotel in honor of the Stout 
carpentry' class. No connections were 
made at the Royal as he was present at 
"Saults" instead. 

Sun. 6. Mr. Foote and Miss Floyd walk to Cedar 

Mon. 7. Word is received in town that Dick Fuller 
much regrets not being able to attend the 
coming Prom. Fido for vy did you did it? 

Tues. 8. Roehm and Roycc combine bake biscuits 
— The teacher lifts them and sprains her 

Wed. 9. Notes from the Hall: 

Why don't we have chocolate pudding 
with hard sauce for dessert any more? 






Thur. 10. Peter Bross seen fussing. 

Fri. II. Did you get your thesis in? Mabel 
Anderson and Claudinc Peterson lose 
some valuable property. They neglect to 

Sat. 12. Eggs soft at the Hall. 

Sun. 1 3. The Weather Bureau isn't registering. 

Mon. 14. The cast for the annual Play begins to 

Tues. 15. Sure signs of spring. The Senior girls 
make violets. 

Wed. 16. The Bachelor's Club organizes: 
Bill Marker— Pres. 
Jim Bailey— Vice Pre*. 
Peter Bross— Press Agent. 

Thur. 17. Miss Boughton declines an invitation to 
a D. S. luncheon. She had already at- 
tended three and was advised to discon- 
tinue. The food was too rich, it seems. 

Fri. 18. A return of winter weather. Why at this 
time last year we went on picnics. 

Sat. 19. Annual goes to press. All students who 
had not their theses finished left on early 

Sun. 20. Rev. Williams calls on Miss Willis. 

Mon. 2 1 . Miss Willis holds a Revival Meeting. 

Tues. 22. Goodwin and Gorton seen strolling on 
the river bank. 

Wed. 23. The mouse which invaded the flour barrel 
in the Senior Kitchen is captured. 

Thur. 24. Buy that Annual now. (Oh where is the 
dollar I had last month.) 













John Longfellow Burns gives a talk in 

Assembly on '* Our Annual. 

E. English and male escort are seen taking 

pictures on Sunset Hill. 

It is always fair weather when good fellows 

get together. 

Mr. Hillix started to smile and then 

changed his mind. 

Spring Fever germ has been scattered 


Mr. Lund gives a class talk on "How to 

Observe Nature." 



Thur. 1 . Students deliver May baskets to all mem- 
bers of the faculty. 

Fri. 2. Good picnic weather. Assembly at 4:15. 

Sat. 3. Field Day. Everybody out. Social 
Dance in the Gym. 

Sun. 4. Mr. Stoneman and wife go May-flowering. 

Mon. 5. Tommy leaves a photo to be enlarged and 

Tues. 6. Abercrombie loses his hat. 

Wed. 7. The Annual Board has a big feed. 

Thur. 8. The last rehearsal before the play. 

Fri. 9. 'Our Boys"— a farce presented by stu- 
dents of S. I. A howling success. Bou- 
quets in profusion. 

Sat. 10. You certainly extinguished yourself in 
that last act. 

Sun. 1 1 . Ben Lcuchtenbcrgcr takes the twins out. 

Mon. 12. The girls at Cutlers' sleep out of doors 
and are startled in the night by the Ghost 
of the Goblin Man. 

Tues. 1 3. Everybody talking about the Prom. 

Wed. 14. Have you heard from your position? 

Thur. 15. The importations begin to arrive. What 
kind of flowers arc you going to have? 

Fri. 16. The Junior Prom is held with much cere- 
mony. Dress suits in evidence. 

Sat. 17. Picnics and strolls form the amusement 
for the day. 

Sun. 18. Sleep for the weary. 

Mon. 19. Otto Haack decides to grow a mustache. 

Tues. 20. Professor Kiatt. of the Manitowoc Can- 
nery Factory, gives a talk to the D. S. 
Girls on '"How to shell a pea." 

Wed. 21. Walter Anderson or Andy for short goes 
fussing with Fuz Van Housen. 

Thur. 22. Too warm to work. 

Fri. 23. I like it better every day. What?— 





Sat. 24. Mr. Colby goes up to the cities to get 

Sun. 25. Engagement broken — Mr. Colby returns. 
Mon. 26. The Annual comes out. bigger and better 

than ever. 
Tues. 27. Missing — The Annual Board for 1913. 
Wed. 28. 0. Haack arrested, suspected of being a 

spy in the guise of a Polish count. 
Thur. 29. Only a few more days of the beastly grind. 
Fri. 30. Decoration Day. Celebrate by picnics 

and so forth. 
Sat. 31. Ernie Larsen hires the city dray to return 
his books to the library. 





Sun. I. The last Sunday in Mcnomonic for some 
of us. Why aren't we glad? Blub, blub! 

Mon. 2. All the good things haven't passed by yet. 
We still have the finals. 

Tues. 3. Cram. cram, cram— It's our last chance. 

But the worst is over. "Flunk day" up 

Wed. 4. Annual auction of the blue and white 

stripes. The rag man profits. 

Writes flrs r«SJS 

Thur. 5. Senior Commencement. No thesis, no 

Fri. 6. C-O-O-D-BY Y-E-E OLD-S-C-H-O-O-L 

0-L-D T-O-W-N! ! ! 


Miss Spellar (in Textiles): "What is th« 
wool from the lamb called?" 
Mary Jones: "Eider down." 

Tubbs: "My aim is to develop my brain 
with the least possible effort." 

Mr. Harvey: Just what do the proteins 
do for the body? 

Henry Hanson: I don't know. I never 
ate any of them. 

Mr. Curran a Wife Beater: 

Jack L.: Did you notice the look on Mr. 
Curran's face this morning? 

Richard N.: No, why? 

Jack L.: He beat his wife up this morn- 

Richard N.: He did? Why, I did not 
know that he was that kind of a man. 

Jack L.: Yes. he got up at 6:30 and she 
got up at 6:35: he beat her up. 

"Oh. Pahdon Me!" -Miss Cordinier's ex- 
clamation as she backed into the sink. 

< Jo* TH*T W< *** ** fc *** 


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SS Si 

=£ ... ' — 

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CXI , 

1 $1 




Our Poetry Section 

By our own Editor. 


At times behind a desk she sits, 

At times about the room she flits. 

Students interrupt her perfect ease 

Bv asking odd questions such as these: 

"\Vhere is that chemistrv of Mr. Movie's?" 

"Where will we find 'the Woman Who 

Toils?' ■ 
"Have you any current events?" 
"Who has 'Nerves and Common Sense?' " 
"Have you any book on Italian pastes?" 
"How do you dispose of household wastes?" 
"What is the percentage of wheat?" 
"Where do you turn off this heat?" 
"Is it here we look for board and room?" 
"Where can I find the Jaquard loom?" 
"I want 'The Laws of Imitation,' by Tarde." 
"Vt here can I get a wisp of hay?" 
"Miss Speller told us to look up dyeing." 
"What can I find about legitimate buying?" 
"What is the 'Nutrition of Man'?" 
"Have you a form for a lesson plan?" 
"Who's the best dentist in town?" 
"Have you seen my glasses around?" 
"What is the Organization class drawing 

"At what Meat Market do they cut up the 

"An article, please, on artificial ice." 
"What is the chemical composition of rice?" 
"Is the 'Bitter Cry of the Children' in?" 
"Did the Stout Basket Ball Team win?" 
"Is this the reference for Phys. Chcm.?" 
"Where is 'European Schools,' by Klcmm?" 
"Which book gives the structure of the cell?" 
"Have you any more Cook books to sell?" 
"I want 'All the Children of All the People.'" 
"\\ hat time is it,— can I see the steeple?" 
"Where is that book 1 used to see?" 
"I guess you don't remember me?" 
"Will you see what I have that's overdue?" 
"My name's on the 'black list,' 'tis very true." 

"Please mav I have 'The Woman Who 

"Ah. 'tis a 'Long Day' --of odds and ends!" 

(with apologies) 

With brow all wrinkled with care. 
With eyelids heavy and red, 
The Senior sits at her table. 
And wearily rubs her head; 

Mid ink and books and pen. 
'Mid pen and books and ink. 
The Senior rubs her aching head 
And wearily tries to think. 
O, Juniors with little fear, 
O, Juniors with looks so wise. 
Dietetics and Phis. Chem. are due today. 
And you can't learn them to save your lives. 
So work! work! work! 
Till the 'lectrics cease to flare, 

Tis always the way, there's nothing to say. 
And she wants to give up in despair. 
Work! Work! Work! 
'Till it seems that her hair will turn grav; 
Work! Work! Work! 
'Till night shall fade into day. 
And so she works along. 
As constantly as a slave. 
Until, some day, she is laid away. 
And they put a white rose on her grave. 
Her friends will gather 'round, 
And talk the sad case o'er. 
About how fair and young she was. 
And they'll never see her more; 
And then thev think in saner mood 
And say, " "t is better thus. 
One less job for Miss Stahl to place, 
So why make such a fuss?" 

D. E. M. 


Changes in the Stout Uniform. 

After considerable discussion, the women 
of the Institute have decided to present a 
petition to the State Legislature requesting 
that honorable body to change the present 
uniform to something more suggestive to the 
teacher's profession. The student designers 
present a tew ideas and designs that could be 
used to a greater advantage. There is no 
doubt that the Legislature will grant the 
demands of these fair petitioners. 


Vol. H. 




Another Noted School in 

Noted Faculty. 
Eau Claire. April I. 1930. 

A new University, to be 
known as the " Stoutsonian 
University of the Higher 
Arts." has just been granted 
a charter. It will be located 
at Mcnomonie. Wisconsin, 
and will be under the supervi- 
sion of the Society for the Pro- 
motion of Higher Education. 
No pains or expense have been 
spared in gathering together 
the Faculty and mention of a 
few of the more noted mem- 
bers will suffice to indicate the 
high character of the teaching 
staff that has already been 
engaged. Classes in "Fuss- 
ology.'* for male students will 
be conducted by Prof. Smut 
Smith, while Miss Tait will 
instruct the ladies in the same 
branch. Dr. Spaghctte. of 
world-wide fame, will do the 
honors as Prof, of "Wop" 
impersonations. James Bailie 
will take charge of the classes 
in the "'Lest Art of Society 
Dancing. " and " The Downfall 
of Hasbeens."* A depart- 
ment of " Delirium Booziums" 
will be conducted by Dr. 
Nellie Johnson. Daily * Bluf- 
fing Classes'" will be held in 
Miss Pepper's Department. 
Prof. Brower will have charge 
of the department of "General 
Roughhousc." "Artistic Fa- 
cial Decorations." the most 
popular department, will be 
Linder the personal direction 
of Misses Lcisscring and Low- 
cry. The long-desired knowl- 
edge of "How the Class 
Average Was Raised." by 
Theo. Judkins. Lectures on 
the "'Analogy of the Female 
Heart." will be given at gen- 
eral assemblies by Prof. Jones, 
who has deserted his "traps'" 
to impart his wonderful knowl- 
edge to the myriads of young 
men. who want "To Know.'' 

'an 2 


Instructor Paralyzed by Frost 
— Plumbing Studied in the 
Face of Death. 

Amidst all the terrors of an 
Arctic winter, with breath 
steaming, with fingers numbed 
by the awful iciness of the 
atmosphere, the plumbing 
class of the Institute are un- 
daunted. Every morning this 
band of heroes may be seen, 
wending their way to an 
almost certain death. Day 
by day the ranks are thinning. 
Paralysis, freezing to death, 
and chilblains, brought on by 
the awful climate in the trade 
school building, only rouse the 
remainder to a higher enthusi- 
asm. With mittens, over- 
shoes, fur coats, and stocking 
caps, the students rally round 
their instructor, while the 
mercury stands at 20 below. 

Should we survive this awful 
winter the promise of the 
future is a building warmed 
in time for morning classes 
and real janitor service. 


Chief Mechanic Bross Clairm Haack Burned Almost tc 

Ability to put a French Pol- Death — Will Recover ir. 

ish on an Icicle. Time. 

Weston Mitchell announc- 
es his engagement to Miss 
Knickerbocker on March 29th. 

Expert mechanic P. P. 
Bross is getting to be the only 
rival that Beguhn has in spill- 
ing some loose talk around 
school. Mr. Bross has toured 
to Berlin. Wisconsin, on his 
hand-whittled airship. He 
next turned his attention to 
skyscraper designing and 
such aerial work, because of 
his exceeding ability in that 

Next Mr. Bross instigated 
his battered ideas on some 
vague work that made our 
Mr. McCoy desire to play the 
syncophated strains of "Blue 
Danube*' on the ribs and face 
bones of the same Peter P. | 

Of course, the argument was 
trivial, but as Mr. McCoy had 
been doing some tall thinking 
on psychology and wood-fin- 
ishing he took Peter to task. 
McCoy is always there with 
the wash-tub and kitchen 
spoon when it starts to rain 
consomme. The two parties 

Our respected student. Otto 
Haack. met with a severe 
accident the other night at 
about 2 A. M.. which will 
remain vivid in his memory 
fcr many years. Otto had a 
bad cold on his chest, which 
caused him to cough consider- 
ably and almost became an- 
noying. It grew so bad that 
upon retiring with the idea of 
going to sleep he was set upon 
with an awful cough, which he 
seemed unable to stop, and 
wishing to gain a short repose, 
he sought artificial means of 
stopping the nuisance. Sud- 
denly he happened to remem- 
ber that there was a bottle of 
treatment in the cupboard 
used at some previous time. 
If he could only find that 
bottle. Thinking it might re- 
lieve his cough he got up and 
lit a candle and slipped down 
stairs as quietly as possible. 
But poor Otto made a misstep 
when about half way down and 
tumbled to the bottom. The 

Continued on I'agr 2 



Vol. II. 








Thought is the most power- 
ful force in human nature. 
Like the waters of Niagara it 
can roll in for a lifetime and 
be wasted; but when once 
controlled, it is of utmost 
value to our life. 

The happy man thinks 
happy thoughts and the very 
spirit of happiness is ever with 
him. The morose man pre- 
pares his mind for misfortune, 
and like the demon, trouble 
and care dwell with him as his 
neighbor. The industrious 
man thinks of the future, 
thrift and enterprise prompt 
him to success. The idle or 
listless man, dreams of pleas- 
ures only and they lead him to 

Good thoughts make good 
men and good people, bad 
thoughts make bad people. 
Honest thoughts make honest 
people and thievish thoughts 
make thieves. We cannot be 
good and noble people if our 
thoughts are low. Some peo- 
ple think that the world is 
full of sweetness and so their 
lives are sweet. 

There arc others who think 
that this world is a bitter 
world and so their thoughts 
embitter their, days. The 
lofty and courageous spirits of 
the people are the spirits that 
make a people worth while. 
We can make our future with 
our thoughts or we can destroy 
our future with our thoughts. 
Wc may think what we will, 
and usually our acts will be 
those in harmony with our 
thoughts. The saying is, " wc 
can think ourselves in the 
world we choose." We can 
think ourselves into happiness, 
into wealth, into greatness, or 

we can think ourselves into 
misery, into ruin, into poverty 
or disgrace. The kind of 
company we keep in our 
thoughts, or in other words, 
the thoughts we have will 
determine our ideal in this life. 

The power of thought is a 
good power when it is right 
and it is a power to be shunned 
when it is wrong. Thus it is 
that we can see that thought 
is an invincible power to pos- 
sess. We have the power to 
see, to smell, to feel, to hear 
and to taste; let us develop, 
while here at school, the power 
to think. 

This power of thought can 
only be developed by concen- 
tration of our knowledge upon 
our work. The only knowl- 
edge that will be of use to us is 
that knowledge that we use. 
We must have a definite pur- 
pose in life, we must learn to 
be earnest and steadfast in 
our work and desires. We 
must keep this purpose ever 
before us as a striving mark. 
We must use it as a bull s-eyc 
on a target. Wc must aim 
high and shoot hard, always 
remembering to keep the good 
desire or purpose foremost in 
our thoughts. When once we 
have accomplished this we are 
on the way to success and will 
be able to say that it was our 
thoughts which moulded our 
future for us. — R. R. Dicmcr. 

"Tommy," who got up and 
j rubbed cold cream on his 
chest and made linseed poul- 
i tices, plasters, and did every- 
! thing he could to relieve the 
! pain. 

When Otto got to sleep 
again it was daylight, and then 
it was time to get up and go 
into Psychology class. Otto 
says that he will be a little 
more careful what he puts on 
or in his chest, hereafter. 

Continued from Page 1 


Continued from Page 1 

candle went out in the excite- 
ment, but he lit it again; it 
sputtered and gave a very 
poor light, but Otto found a 
bottle alright and took it up- 
stairs. He then proceeded to 
rub some of the contents upon 
his chest and lay down, trying 
to go to sleep again. Suddenly 
his chest began te burn some- 
thing awful, and when he 
lit the candle and looked at 
the. label on the bottle, he was 
a good deal surprised and more 
frightened to discover that the 
bottle was full of carbolic acid 
and not the desired treatment. 
It burnt Otto so bad that he 
had to wake up his wife. 

have not, as yet, come to a 
definite understanding at this 
writing, and we believe that 
someone should tangle in with 
the pair and put desires of 
retirement (to Egypt o r 
Greece) in their heads. Mr. 
Bross claims to be a sort of a 
retired chap and such an ex- 
tended journey, would, be- 
yond a doubt, help him in the 
solution of his intricate prob- 
lem of putting a French Polish 
on an icicle. 

( on i inued from Page l 

A linguist's Degree will be 
conferred by N. B. Barr to a 
limited number of students 
atfer a four years' course under 
her able direction. 

With such a Faculty, noth- 
ing but unbounded success can 
be predicted for the future of 
this wonderful University. 
Despite the enormous tuition 
of seventy-nine cents a year, 
over ninety thousand students 
have already registered. The 
country has long felt the need 
of a University of this sort, 
where our young men end 
women ma3' receive real cul- 
ture and training in the higher 

Information concerning en- 
trance requirements and tui- 
tion will be cheerfully fur- 
nished by addressing Frances 
Tcbbs, 1000 News St., Chief 
of the Information Depart- 
ment; Prcs. Jack Lund; Dean 
Weston Mitchell, or Sec. 




Five minutes hence the 
clock struck six the royal Stou 
Squad trooped down thre 
flights of stairs. They had 
been preparing for the big 
Ascension basket ball game 
to be played on Feb. 22. 1913, 
like every loyal Stout student 

Now they were going to 
their insignificant reward, a 
hot shower. But lo! upon the 
horizon there comes a fierce 
black cloud in the form of 
Erick, the new owner of the 
gym. " Halt, ' ' said the guard. 
" No one shall enter here, this 
gymnasium closes at six." 

Imagine these royal heroes 
marching through the streets 
of Monotony with the garh 
that Nature gave them, plus a 
gym suit. 

But as the worm which 
turns when trodden upon, this 
squad turned upon the guard, 
Erick. "Open yon portals," 
came the angry cry. But the 
guard stood fast and invulner- 
able. Then the squad 
stormed the works until there 
was danger of the old castle 

At last, in fear of death, the 
guard condescended to allow 
the troop to enter for ten short 
minutes, in which time to get 
their shower and clothing and 
depart into the dark and 
dreary night, doing part of 
their toilet on the main drag 
of the city. 

Yes, the holders of this 
castle, should, without a 
doubt, reward the brave guard 
that would keep the team out. 


Krebbs i;. in wrong again. 

The girl question. 

A startling discovery has 
been reported to this office by 
"Cutie" Krebbs, stating that 
he. Mr. Krebs. is so popular 
with the girls that he is unable 
to keep up with his regular 
work and attend classes, 



Popular Town Man Gives A 
Mr. Camilla Clark gave a 
dinner in honor of some of his 
old girls, at his home on Wil- 
son Ave. The guests were; 
Misses Bertha Pierce, Irene 
Stephenson, Josephine Davis, 
Morgia Mansur, Mabel Ander- 
son. Florence Angus, end Olive 
Sweet. A very pleasant time 
was had by all. 


Miss Kugel entertained her 
Dietetics Sections at her 
home here. The girls brought 
rhymes written on ''One 
Hundred Caloric Portions" 
and a great deal of fun was 
occasioned by the jingles. 
Refreshments were served. 

Department Conducted by 
Madame Estelle De Courtier. 

My dear Madame: 

I am a tall, dark -haired 
athletic Senior girl. 1 am not 
exactly a man hater and 
would like to meet the ''right 
one." Do you think there 
arc any here at Stout who 
would meet the requirements 
I have in mind? I do not 
want a weak-minded excuse 
of a man. — Independent 


Popular Senior Responds To 
The Call of Duty. 

Mr. Kenneth Smith, other- 
wise ''Smut" has been called 
to Elkhorn by the serious ill- 
ness of Madame Guernsey, a 
protegee of the Smith family 
at Elkhorn. He says he will 
not return until he has fulfilled 
his duty. We confidently 
hope that he will be able to 
return in the near future. 

My dear I. G: 

What you need is the love 
of some powerful man who will 
subdue your extraordinary 
nature. You must seek your 
ideal and I cannot offer proof 
that you will find him here. 

My dear Madame De C: 

I am a tall blue-eyed, 
sociable young man but 
married. The young ladies 
of this school make polite 
advances which 1 do not like 
to encourage. Would you 
advise me to ignore the young 
ladies or what line of conduct 
would you suggest in this diffi- 
culty? — Bewildered Thomas. 

The Rebeccas, a select Foolish man: 
society which has recently [ If you have already chosen 
been organized at the Tainter , your life mate, think only of 
Hall, entertained at a fancy | these girls as friends and let 
dress ball on Friday night, them know that their over- 
Miss Short captured the prize j courteous attentions are not 
lor the most unique costume. | wanted. 

My dear Madame: 

I am a junior with light, 
curly hair, pretty blue eyes 
and a winning smile. As yet 
I have met but a few men and 
have been here several months. 
As I am a good dancer I should 
like very much to become 
acquainted and to attend 
parties. Will you please tell 
mc how this may be accom- 
plished? — -Hopeful Editha. 

Young Lady: 

Do not be discouraged but 
keep up your spirits and in 
the spring you may meet some 
nice young man who would 
deem it a privilege to escort 
you to social functions. 

Dear Madame De C: 

I am a Junior with brown 
eyes and golden brown hair. 
(They say 1 look well in tones 
of brown.) I go out consid- 
erably at home and can " Bos- 
ton" excellently but boys seem 
shy of mc and I have not at- 
tended many social events. I 
have a jolly disposition and 
enjoy society. I would like to 
be formally introduced to some 
eligible Juniors. — Perplexed 

Dear Madame Dc C: 

I am a tall prepossessing 
Senior. I have hazel eyes and 
black curly hair (girls call it 
wavy). I like girls as friends 
and sometimes walk to Board 
Meetings with them, but I 
cannot become interested in 
the Stout girls to any great 
extent. Do you think I am 
blase— or what is the trouble? 
— Helpless Herbie. 

Your symptoms are bad. 
You sound almost as if your 
case was hopeless as far as the 
Stout girls are concerned; 
but as long as you have chosen 
be faithful to her. I would 
suggest long walks and canoe 
trips with one particular girl if 
you desire to become tempo- 
rarily cured of your present 

Have patience and wait. 
Your opportunity may come 
when you are a Senior. There 
arc lots of nice boys if you 
could only meet them. You 
might have your friends give 
a marshmallow roast or a pic- 
nic in your honor and in this 
way you would become ac- 

.OH 1 , GftU^ER., GAUGES., THEW l_\£5 THE BL*\^E ( 
BE CABtfuL oft you'U lost v/ou* is^r-xt. 



The Charms of Married Life, 
by Monroe B. Millircn. 

This is one of the most scien- 
tific, philosophic novels of the 
day. The author, who is a 
man of experience (two years), 
attacks the subject from two 
viewpoints, the positive and 
the negative, but as the chap- 
ters proceed, the negative side 
passes into oblivion. 

Bachelor, throw away thy 
single robe, be converted: 
Millircn "s book will do the job. 

For sale by the Menomonic 
Steam Laundrv. 

John Pliska. the well known 
"fusser" author of ""The Art 
of Fussing." is about to put 
upon the market his second 
edition of this valuable little 
pocket Manual. All fussers 
should make it a point to se- 
cure one. 

The Science of Fussologv. 
By Weston Mitchell. 

The author of this bock has 
expounded this valued sci- 
ence to its utmost depths. 
He has taken a natural 
sequence and traced them 
from boyhood up. The 
theory of two of sups arms 
around is discussed in this 
wonderful text, also the art of 
the Boston Dip. 

One of the most important 
chapters in the book is the one 
in which the author tells the 
reader how to detect the sound 
of father's footsteps from the 
cat s. In connection with 
this he takes up different 
methods of making double 
quick exits. 

This book should be made 
part of the library of every 
prospective fusser in the Insti- 

For sale by the Junck Hard- 
ware Co. 


We can furnish you infor- 
mation on a quick method of 
forging. Only machine re- 
quired is an emery wheel. 
Dallman-Fox. Shaper Process. 


A new sidewalk to North 
Menomonic.— Roland Dicmer. 


A good hair tonic— F. Cur- 
ran. G. F. Buxton and L F. 


An automatic working ma- 
chine.— Pork Stockwell. 


My set of machine shop 
tools. Good as new. bought 
new when I first entered Stout 
four years ago. — Dan Dall- 


A girl— Leslie McCoy. 

An unbreakable plumbing 
fixture.— Ray Burr. 

A chance to break rules.— 
■ Tom Jones. 

A wife.— Wilbert Suprisc. 

A new system of locomotion. 
—Earl Morgan. 

More brain, less mouth and 
less hot air.— Arnold Bcguhn. 

A new growler. — Otto 

A position as basket ball 
coach.— Max Klatt. 

Some one to put handles on 
the basket ball.— Fred Shcl- 

The gift of gab.— Edward 

More boys.— The girls. 

Advice on how to grow 
short.— Herb. Winklcy. 

Some one to notice me. — 
Cutic Krcbbs. 

A few more girls to walk 
home with.— Ben L. 

Some one to rag with. — M. 

Some one just my size— 
Big Andy. 

An instructor who knows 
more than I do. — Peter P. 

A girl to Boston with: must 
have curly hair. —Weston 

To be let alone.— Morgan. 
Ostergag and Quigley. 

A bull dog to keep (T) 
tommy away from my dorm. — 
Mrs. Weyraucb. 

A continuous open lake 
season. — Achtc. 

A place where I can be boss. 
—Dud Geiger. 


A place where I can have my 
breakfast after 8 o'clock class. 
For particulars see Capt. 
Webb Brown, or Cutie 


My vanity bag and powder 
puff. Also my book " Why I 
am the most handsome of 
men. "— Ostcrtag. 

A few inconsequential per- 
sonal opinions. Don't return. 
— W. Andersen. 

Words of praise for my high l 
speed vocabulary. Let me 
hear from you. — Stollbcrg. 

A few remnants in wood- 
finishing panels. Some bad. 
indifferent or worse.— DeWolf. 

An overshoe, last Saturday 
night. after the dance given by 
the Hackdrivcrs' Association. 
162. At North Menom- 
onic — Roland Dicmer. 

My lease on the phrase " this 
here." Have no further use 
for same as my class talk days 
are over.— Alvin Johnson. 


Nature's Fly Traps— sure 
catch. Inquire of Oltman and 
H. Pittman. 

Two kinds of Noises:— 
Dorothy Noyes and Miss 


A golden curl. Finder please 
return to Miss Cushman for 

Precious Jewels. Precious Jcw- 
cl(s) that make up my crown. 
Sung by Wm. Barry, accom- 
panied by Mr. Smith. 

Thine of my heart.— Frank 

Hoo. Ooh! Hoo Hoo! Can 
you come out to-night?— Al. 

Maid. Oh Maid. Lay aside 
thy dishes. Quartet: Suprisc. 
Dicmer. Larsen. Colby. 

The song of the Bells, (most- 
ly 7:30 chimes. )—H. Campion. 


The Stout Social Advance- 
ment Association announces 
the following engagements: 

Miss Dorothy Noyes to Mr. 
Dan Dallman. 

Miss Ruth Lcissring to Mr. 
Irving Quilling. 

Miss Edith Gorton to Mr. 
Harlcy Goodwin. 

Mist Elizabeth Jackman to 
Mr. Weston Mitchell. 

Miss Eloise Haney to Mr. 
Monroe Millircn. 

Miss Grace Wright to Mr. 
Al. Radant. 


Max Klatt introduces the 
new Spring fashions in clothes. 

Sumner Wolfe and his fam- 
ily return from the Cities 
where they spent their spring 

People in the Flat were very 
surprised and almost grieved 
upon hearing that A. R. 
Mitchell, one of the M. T. 
students and incidently Spe- 
cial Subscription Solicitor for 
the Curtiss Publishing Com- 
pany met with a startling acci- 
dent. Mitch had swallowed 
a portion of a sinker purchased 
at one of the popular restau- 
rants in this city. An analysis 
of the sinker showed it to be 
composed of the following 
ingredients which tell of his 
near death: 

Canary seed . . 1 3 parts 
Old Dutch Cleanser . 20 parts 
Flower . . . .00! 4 parts 

Salt 07 parts 

Sugar 01 parts 

Candy scrapings, etc. 10 parts 


A place to shine our shoes. 
You should try it. The wood 
finishing room is the place. 
Johnston's Prepared Wax is 
the Dope. — Jackson-Achtcn- 


My front porch seat, on 
Broadway, for the summer 
only. — Ed. Gibson. 

"amou 7 


i i _ 



If Smut was dizzy was Dick Fuller? 

If Ora Bell couldn't ring would Benjamin 

If the Annex was on fire would Betty Byrne? 
If Morenus was Hungry could Olive Cook? 
If Camp is Irish would you call Marguerite 

If Miss Cordinicr made up her mind could 

Edith Turner? 
If Bailie was on sale would Cora Bye? 
If Peter Bross went bankrupt would Eleanor 

If the Annex girls went astray would Mabel 

If Ralph Colby came around would Blanch 

If Mary Garth is a fast runner is Katharine 

If Agnes was at the goal would Oster-tag? 
If Rongna could Strand couldn't Nancy 

If McCoy was a revelation wasn't Wilbert 

A. Sup rise? 
If Mr. Olson hasn't heavy hair would you 

call Dorothy A. Baldwin? 
If Lydia Broadbent can talk some can't Fay 

If Stout had a campus would Blanch Mowat? 
If the Stout clock forgot to strike would 

Jane Crow? 
If Radant left school would Grace Wright? 
If Martha was saucy would Lela Boss? 
If Mr. Gregg sent Monte fudges was Olive 

If Eloise McGill would make a good book 

agent wouldn't Harley be a Goodwin? 
If Winifred is Short would you call "Spag- 

hette" Long? 
If someone's heart was made of stone could 

Esther Pierce it? 
If she was doubted was Charlotte Lyon? 
If Cyril calls Edith "Miss Heighton" who 

would dare call Florence Honey? 
If Ruth was Queen of the May wouldn't 

Harold Decker? 
If the Sun kist one who kist' the other? 


"But really, fellows. I wish you wouldn't 
put anything in the Annual about me. I 
ain't a boob, I hope. Why, fellows, this 
would affect my whole future. My old man 
wouldn't even let me go to school anywhere 
again. Of course he'll read it. Don't you 
suppose I have enough money to buy the 
Annual when it comes out? Of course I 
haven't as much moncv as some of you 
fellows have. I get only fifteen dollars a 
week, but I can buy a few things like that. 
It's all very well to say that you are doing it 
for my own good, but I don't see that I am 
any more of a boob than some people I 
know, not very far away. Do you suppose 
they would do this way at any of the real 
big Eastern schools? I should say not! 
Anyway, the Annual wouldn't think of put- 
ting such a lot of stuff about a popular fellow 
like I am. Didn't Brower say that I was 
as well known as any man in this town? 
Anyway, I am going to Armour next year, 
ana I hate to have you throw anything at 
me now. Holmes and I are going to room 
together at Armour next year, ain't we, 
Holmes? But maybe you think I am not 
good enough to room with such an ex- 
clusive fellow as you are. But I guess I go 
with the best girls in school. My people 
belong to the Four Hundred of Washington 
and I can go with anybody there I want to. 
Now, fellows, don't get mad. you catch my 
drift, so let's all be good pals and cut this 
comedy. But I don't care. Do as you 
please, only I would think you wouldn't 
want to be such bone heads. 


Stout student* will please remove their shoes before 
ascending the stairway. Monastine Bella De Coe. 
the world famous Jersey cow, who dwells in the bam 
below, has been ill during the past week and suffered 
a nervous relapse. It is essential that absolute quiet 
be preserved within the confines of these premises in 
order that a speed) recovery may result. Please co- 
operate with the chickens in this respect. 

By order of the family phvsician. 

Dr. Holstein. 





To the new Juniors: 

We leave our dignity and the pleasure of filling our 
places: our graft with the faculty: our knowledge 
through the medium of our note books, our splendid 
example, and the privilege to serve as we have 


Special Bequests: 

I leave my prerogative of asking questions and 
inquiring facts to the most progressive and inquis- 
itive Junior. — Peter Bross. 

I leave my Parisian style of hair dressing to the 
Junior who most desires to be attractive. — Ernstine 

I bequest my patented laugh for the amusement 
and benefit of all Junior Stiffs who need to be loosened 
up. — John Burns. 

I leave my camp to the tender mercies of all female 
invaders.— Marguerite English. 

I bequeath my Southern accent to some uninter- 
esting Junior.— Alma Hawley. 

I bequeath my style to all dowdy students. — Marie 

I bequeath my book on "How to Fuss Inconspicu- 
ously" to any boy desiring the same. — Earl Quigley. 

I bequeath my string on '' Cutic" to some ignorant, 
unsophisticated Junior. — Winifred Spinnette. 

I bequeath, to the next belle of Annex society, my 
trained gown.— Blanch Mowat. 

I bequeath my remarkable work entitled " A Short 
Course in Eccentric Dancing" to all awkward boys. — 
Leslie De Wolf. 

I bequeath my vocabulary to some bashful, stam- 
mering girl. — Nancy Blair Barr. 

I bequeath my imagination to all prosaic and dull 
people. — Winifred Short. 

I leave my curl to the Junior girl whose hair 
matches mine. — Catherine Cushman. 

I leave my book on "How to get a graft" for the 
further edification of all inexperienced ones. — Mrs. 
Lyla Bailey. 

I leave my appetite (but not far behind).— Hungry 

I leave my worthy example as being an all-around 
good fellow.— Si. Oltman. 

I leave my secret of successful dressmaking for the 
uplift of all girls learning to sew. — Josephine Davis. 

I bequeath my interpretation cf Parliamentary 
Law to the officers of next year's class. — Monroe 

I bequeath my right to lunch with my friend at 
the Monte whenever I please.— Edith Heighten. 

I bequeath my red dress to all good looking Junior 
Hallitcs.— Marion Moore. 

I leave my energetic disposition to whatever fellow 
needs it most.— Ernest Larscn. 

I leave my knowledge on "How tD Buck and Fuss 
at the Same Time" to all Juniors who contemplate 
carrying heavy programs in their Senior Year.— Belle 

I leave my marcc! wave and patented method of 
applying to Miss Jackman to any other Junior 
blond liking my style of coiffure.— Agnes Mahoney. 

I leave my ability as a mixer to the boy who 
esteems himself sufficiently popular to assume my 
responsibilities.— Charles Douglas Brower. 

I leave my collection of jokes, puns, humorous 
incidents and witty expressions to my successor at 
the Clark dormitory.— Margaret Wigman. 

I leave my side burns to any man of my tyoc who 
would become them.— Herbert Jcnney. 

I leave my peculiar but effective method of making 
an 8 o'clock for the comfort af all Juniors.— Dot 

I leave my position in society to the most ambitious 
damsel. — Rongna Strand. 

I leave my privilege to travel to the city as often as 
I please to any Junior in the same harrowing circum- 
stances.— Mildred Asher. 

I leave a collection of fifty two unused Special 
Delivery stamps to any Junior in love.— Martha 

I leave, to any Junior who aspires to fill my piacc in 
society, the following paraphernalia - 

My imported mackinaw. 

My ulster. 

My hats, caps, derbies. 

My dress suit and accessories. 

My purple suit. 

My squeaky shoes. 

My diamond ring. 

My engaging ways. 

My winning smile. 

My line of talk. 

-Weston Wallace Mitchell. 
Signed and sealed by Notaries Publique. 


Walter Anderson— A Deacon. 
Peter Bross— The Missing Link. 
John Burns — A Minneapolis Lawyer. 
Max Clark— An Actorine. 
Ralph Colby — A Demagogue. 
Leslie De Wolf— A Master of the Dance. 
Didc Fuller— A Henpecked Husband. 
Harley Goodwin— Editor of the Modern Priscilla. 
Hungry Morenus — An epicure. 
Herbert Jcnney— A Prize-fighter. 
Ernest Larscn — A Working Man. 
William Marker— A Lobbyist. 
Arthur Mitchell— Tenor in the Uttle Church 
Around the Corner. 

Weston Mitchell— Fat Man in a Circus. 



1 L - 


Clyde dtman — A matinee Idol. 

George Morissey — Constable at Ellchorn. 

Emanual Erickson— A "Warnish" Expert. 

Kenneth Smith — A Chorus Lady. 

Lewis Stollberg — A Cab Driver. 

Robert Holmes— A Desperado. 

Wilbcrt Suprise — An Innkeeper. 

Frank Ricse — A Traveling Man. 

Harry Ostertag— A Piano Tuner. 

Monroe Milliren — President of a Girls' Seminary. 

Harry Taylor — A Playwright. 

Alvin Johnson — End Man in a Minstrel Show. 

Allen Whelan— A soldier Man. 

Sumner Wolfe — A missionary. 

James Bailie — Advance Agent for Ringling Bros. 

Benjamin Tapper — President of a Bank. 

Earl Quiglcy— A Book Agent. 

Douglas Brower— A Stage Hand. 

Lydia Broadbent — An adventuress. 

Nancy Barr — A suffragette. 

Ora Bell— A Gibson Girl. 

Eloisc McGill — Leader of a Gymnasium. 

Elizabeth Byme — A Demonstrator. 

Jessie Craig— A Novelist. 

Bessie Cobb — A Teacher of Chemistry. 

Olive Cook — A Stenographer. 

Blanche Dodge— A Sylph. 

Redella Godgrey— A Farmer's Wife. 

^: g p U ±u £n8li$h I Photographer, 

Bess English 
Elizabeth Fowler — Leader of a Band. 
Helen Glover — An Athletic Girl. 
Edith Gorton— A Social Butterfly. 
Marion Hamilton— A School Marm. 
Julia Harbeck— An L'p-to-datc Waitress. 
Thco. Judkins — A Female Book Agent. 
Mildred Kernel — A Designer of Homes. 
Mabel Jones— A private detective. 

Ruth Lcissring — A Stage Beauty. 

Madge Lowery — Her understudy. 

Pearl Lindoo — A Philosopher. 

Rachael Lynch— An artist's model. 

Belle Pepper — A Chicken Farmer. 

Charlotte Lyon— Leader of the ,, 400." 

Morgia Manseur — A Music Teacher. 

Mayme McKittrick — A Fashion Plate. 

Marion Moore — Chief Cookcc in a Kitchenette. 

Eureka Nitzkowski— A Countess. 

Mabel Stone-A Village Belle. 

Dorothy Sawyer — Piano player for the "Movies." 

Winifred She rtt— Authority on Bridge. 

Martha Stanberry— A Flirt. 

Marie Timms— A Modiste. 

Helen Yahntis— A Seamstress. 

Lucille Hust — A Home Breaker. 

Catherine Cushman— Canvasser for Rexall. 

Joyce McBride— A Saleslady. 

Dorothy Thorpe— An Artist. 

Mildred Taylor — A Plumber's Assistant. 

Barta^Youn'g- } Acrobats in a Show - 

Alice Oisted— A Nun. 

Sarah Osborne — A Heart Breaker. 

Rongna Strand — A Social Success. 

Bertha Pierce \ e „ t_ i w;- 

c. > successful Wives. 

Irene Stephenson 

Lora Willis— A Telephone Girl. 


1. Miss—: I can't understand why I keep 
obtaining the sugar test in my saliva. I have tried 
it three times. 

Mr. Moyle: Have you been chewing "Wrigley?" 

Miss — : No. 

Mr. Moyle: Have you any chocolates concealed 
about your person? 

Mi« -: No. 

Mr. Moyle: Well. Miss — . I have heard some 
girls were sweet as sugar, but I didn t know it was 
present in their saliva. — 

2. One student in Mr. Moyle 's class ran out of 
knowledge in a test and in order to fill up space wrote 
"Time." Mr. Moyle elaborated a little but in red 
ink. by writing "flies" at the end. 

3. Mr. Moyle: Miss — . write the formulas for 
animo acid. 

Miss — : I can't. 

Mr. Moyle: (Who put down a mark in his little 
red book.) If you knew how much one failure 
neutralized your final mark, you would know your 
animo acids. 

4. One day. two strangers were visiting Mr. 
Moyle's chemistry class. Mr. Moyle merely noticed 
that they didn't wear uniforms and immediately 
requested the two girls who did not have uniforms on 
to leave the room. The two girls still remained and 
Mr. Moyle. becoming somewhat peeved, again re- 
quested them to leave the class. There is no telling 
how this would have ended, had not one of the stu- 
dents informed Mr. Moyle that these two girls were 

(Thomas, where are your powers of perception?) 

3. One day Mr. Moyle went into a barber shop. 
He said to the man in waiting. "Say. I'd like to have 
a hair-cut." 

The barber answered him. saying. " You can have 
all three of them cut. It won't cost you any more." 



\ fi T,OUT, - A*K N UAL ♦ 1 915 

-i > a ? i . 

Mr. Sherman Cook's new book on "Perspective and Its Applications" has just been is 
and we present here one of his new discoveries in the application of it. 


Mi» Turner: That isn't the point I had in mind. 

Mr. Move: Wait a minute and I'll look that up in 
my notes. 

Mis* Dahlberg: While your waiting, clean the sink. 

Mis» Bisbee: Now. girls, are you sure you under- 
stand that? 

Miss Lathrop: Have I seen that on you? 

Mr. Buxton: Now. that would be very inartistic. 

Miss Speller: My marks won't be ready for a 

Miss Kugel: Well, you aren't afraid of me. are you? 

Miss McFadden: Every little score leaves its mark. 

Miss Cordinier: Now. gals, work expeditiously. 

Miss McCauley: That's very good this \c.t:. 

Miss Murphy: Now. the complement of yellow is 

Mrs. Hahn: Bring that back in the morning. 

Mr. Chandler: Girls, call me Bob. 

Mis* McMillan: Don't sew on Sunday for me. 

Mr. L. D. Harvey: Well, what of it? 

NO DC AN «CA0CR Tni3 ijrv 
ARCTIC l»rtDiTlO:« - 
CA«?*thTRi CXA3S WiH6To*«» 
W .*»«vAftf" 



* ANNUAL •♦ l9i-2> 

Why We are Late or Not at School. 

G. A. M. 
R. R. C. 


T. C. L. 

R. R. D. 
W. L. N. 
J. E. W. 
W. D. M 
R. L. H. 

P. P. B. 

E. L. 

B. G. L. 
O. C. H. 
J. E. W. 
G. A. M. 

E. I. S. 
A.H. K. 

A. M. 
W. B. K. 
D. A. D. 
R. R. D. 
H. O. T. 

B. J. L. 
R. F. G. 

C. C. H. 
A. H. K. 
C. F. Q. 

Cold. T. N. 

Getting out Annual pictures. A. M. 

Time spent with instructor up- R. R. C. 


Sickness (Headache) A. M. 

Too tired to attend. H. D. C. 

Slow. E. O. A. 

Missed train connections. G. A. M. 

Account of business. G. W. C. 

J. Called home and wished to E. Q. 

visit schools. M. D. 

Escorting visitors. H. G. 

Sick (Grippe) H. G. 
Train late. 

Clothes wet from carpentry class. H. D. C. 

Consultation. W. L. N. 

Late to drawing (bad planning). J. A. L. 

Went home for keys. L. S. 

. Nosebleed. H. D. C. 

Staining table in woodfinishing G. A. M. 

class. R. F. G. 

Appointment with doctor. A. H. K. 

Saw doctor at noon and overran R. L. H. 

time. L. A. R. 

Sickness (Temporary). R. H. H. 

In barber shop. H. T. P. 

Toothache. W.W. M. 

Hurt leg while running in gym- A. H. K. 

nasium. L. A. S. 

Hurt foot in gymnsaium. A. H. K. 

Detained by telephone. M. K. 

Lumbago. R. M. 
Conference in office. 

Loud talking in class. H. B. 

Hurt at gymnasium. M. B. M. 

Engagement with doctor. T. C. L. J 

Sickness (Stomach). K. A. S. 

Work. A. B. 
Late from practice class. 

Detained by doctor. A. R. M. 

Slept too long. 1. G. B. 

Appendicitis. L. A. R. 

Nervous trouble. E. M. 

Slow in washing up. 
Too cold to work on job. 
Brother in town, showing him 

the school. 
Sickness (Throat trouble). 

Took too long for breakfast. 
Stiff knee. 

Glueing cabinet. 
Grates in furnace fell down. 
Bronchial trouble and grippe. 
Carrying food to kitchen for 

Detained in library. 
Not feeling well. 
Train three and a half hours late. 
Attended wedding. 
Misunderstanding of program. 
Watch wrong. 

Worked in wrong class. 
Met early train. 
Sick cold. 

Had to get shoes repaired. 
Looking for lost coat. 
Detained in barber shop. 
Lame back from over-lifting. 
\\ ashed too long. 
Sprained shoulder. 
Could not get over in time from 

Detained at bank. 
Was home drawing. 
. Train was four hours late. 
Slow in getting dressed after gym 

Detained in lavatory. 

Getting ready for assembly. 
Sore nose. 


U — k i 


Pcarl Lindoo's dream the night 
before Dietetics exam: "I dreamt 
I was throwing a piece of meat 
against the Stout building to split 
on the protein molecule. 

Miss Humphreys, talking about 
the new pennies: "Have you seen 
the new pennies yet?" 

Friend: "No, I don't believe 
1 have. What initials are on them)" 

Miss Humphrey: "I think it's 
B. V. D." 

More Foolishness. 

Friend: Mary, can you talk German? 

Mary J.: No, but I can count in German, 
Eins, Zwei, Drei. Fier. Funf, Sech, Scbcn, 
Acht ie. 

Miss MacFadden (in Psychology): "What 
is the common interest of Stout girls?" 

Florence Angus: "To get a position when 
we get out." 

Miss MacFadden: Why were you ab- 

Scared Junior: I had chillblains. 

Miss MacFadden: Well, take cream of 
tartar and lemon juice and don't let it 
become chronic. 

Gossip from the Folks at Home. 
Do you know that TufTv says in his 
latest letter that Mrs. Newer threat- 
ens to quit running the school if 
some of the lesser dignitaries do not 

3uit bothering her with the minor 

Bussc (in weaving class exam): 
>-Jrn»«f "How do you spell skeins?" 
Mr. Eslinger: "Just ac' 
to skein." 

idd th« 

Bob Young (in Bacteriology): 
Unpublished fact, Hansen is the 
Father of Bacteria. 

Junior D. S. to Senior D. S. as they 
crowd around the bulletin board: Any 
notices up there about the Freshman? I 
can't read. 

Found in High School Note Books by 
Stout Teacher: 

"The parts of the body which are most 
essential arc the Protoplasm and the Nu- 

"Cook tomatoes 20 minutes from the time 
the stuff begins to boil." 

"Food is taken into the body where it is 
made into juices." 

"Bacteria Bakteria." 

"Carbon and hydrogen— simplified spel- 
ling: Carbohigen." 




A Glimpse into Everett's Industrial Educational System. 

THE general development in Industrial Education is manifesting very interesting and en- 
couraging phases in the Everett, Washington, Public Schools. Much advancement has 
been made along this line since I came to Everett in 1 909. Our new Vocational building 
which was begun last Spring was made ready for occupancy in November. The building 
itself is of fire-proof construction and is very attractive in all its arrangements both inside and 
out. In this building is housed the work provided for girls in Cooking and Sewing, altho two 
of the courses in Domestic Economy (Chemistry of Cooking and Household Sanitation) are 
still carried on in the High School building, as they can best be handled in regular Science 
departments. We expect to add a little later courses in Millinery and House-Keeping. 

One comer of the third floor has been finished and will be furnished a little later like a 
flat, having a kitchen, dining room, living room and nursery. 

In the Vocational building, the work of the Art and Manual Training Departments also 
arc carried on, the latter including cabinet making, house building, wood turning, architectural 
drawing, mechanical drawing and drafting, pattern making, forge and foundry, tinsmithing and 
copper smithing. In addition to this there is a special class preparatory to entering upon the 
study of a trade for boys who arc old enough for that work even tho they have not reached 
the higher grades in regular school work. 

Academic work under a special teacher is provided for this class for about half the time, 
the other half being spent in the shops. These boys are taken from different grade schools all 
over the city and have told what line of work they wish to go into after leaving school, so that 
these special things for which they seem best adapted are being developed. 

It is expected that such a class for girls will also be started the second semester. This 
work is as yet only an experiment but it seems to be bringing results and we feel that we have 
found something which will prove of great value to the many girls and boys who never finish 
High School, because the thing which they could make good in, is not offered in the course. 

The Domestic Science and Manual Training work carried on in the grades is also very 
promising. We offer Cooking in the 8th Grades and Sewing in the 5th, 6th and 7th, this 
plan giving girls who do not enter High School a chance to take courses in both branches of 
Domestic Economy. The Manual Training work is given in the 3th. 6th and 7th Grades. 
the special work in the 8th Grade being Sheet Metal. 

Mildred D. Deverelx. 




The Milwaukee Public School of Trades for Girls. 

THE purpose of the Milwaukee School of Trades for Girls is to teach girls a trade so that 
they may go out into the world and cam a living. The trades taught are Dressmaking 
and Milliner)' with Household Science, Applied Art and Design, Academic work and 
Physical Training as supplemental branches. Five hours a day are spent in trade, one hour 
and a half in one of the supplemental branches, one-half an hour in Physical Training. 

The Dressmaking trade includes the following departments: elementary sewing, under- 
wear, children's garments, cotton dress, waist both tailored and lingerie dressmaking and custom 
work. The girls arc taught drafting and from the cotton dress department on they draft every 
pattern they use. In the Millinery department the girls first receive the elementary training in 
the making of Milliner)- stitches and practice in the handling of materials with which they will 
have to work. Then they have lessons in children's milliner)-, making of rosettes, bows and 
trimmings, old ladies millinery, mourning, draping, making of novelties, and lessons in renovat- 
ing materials. In the Household Science department the girls are taught food principles; to 
plan, prepare and serve meals. They also are given a general knowledge of housekeeping thru 
the care of an apartment. The Applied Art and Design work aims to help the girl from the 
trade standpoint in the designing of garments and hats; from the home standpoint in the ar- 
ranging of colors. It is necessary for girls going into trade to have an idea of business forms, 
commercial geography and textiles. These she acquires in the Academic department. 

The school year consists of eleven months while vacation includes the month of July, also 
all legal holidays that occur during the year. The school day is from 8:30 A. M. to 1 2:00 and 
from 1 :00 P. M. to 4:30 P. M. This is done so as to prepare the girls as well as possible for 
conditions they must meet in trade practice. 

The school is a public school maintained by the assessment of a special tax. It is under 
the supervision of a trade school committee which is auxiliary to the school board. 

The work in Industrial Education in Milwaukee is very rapidly advancing and it is very 
interesting to note the response on the part of the citizens. The Trade School for Girls was 
opened on December 6, 1909, with an enrollment of 39 pupils and 4 teachers; at present the 
enrollment is 385 pupils with a faculty of 28. Manual Training. Domestic Science and Art 
are taught in the grades and high schools. There is also a continuation school that is growing 

Ethel R. Dean. 


J i. 


i i 

Domestic Science in the Rural Districts of Western Kentucky. 

THE department of Home Economics in the Western Kentucky State Normal School, 
which includes both Domestic Science and Domestic Arts, was opened for work April 
4, 191 1. Lp until that time Domestic Science, as it is so commonly termed, had re- 
ceived no special attention in the rural public schools of Kentucky: and since the great majority 
of our students teach in the rural schools, it at once became my duty to be vitally interested in 
developing a line of work to be used in rural schools. Many of the county superintendents are 
now requesting their teachers to make Domestic Science a part of the regular work. Many of 
the individual teachers have done a great work in their respective communities and have created 
a great interest. 

Warren County, of which Bowling Green is the county seat, has been foremost in placing 
Domestic Science and Arts in the rural school. It was all brought about this way: 

December. 1912, County Superintendent, Mr. Emery White, had each teacher organize 
the girls in his school who were nine years of age and over into sewing clubs. Each club 
elected its chairman and was to meet the first Saturday in each month; a booklet on sewing had 
been prepared for them and they were to follow instructions closely. This work was to go on 
thru the summer or from January to July, when our rural schools open. 

In July a supervisor, one of my students and a woman who knew the county well, was 
appointed by the county board. She had a small equipment, an oil stove and a canner; all this 
the carried with her from school to school. The parents were invited to be present and in 
many places she had large audiences. During the summer Miss Judd paid particular attention 
is the canning and preserving of fruits and vegetables. There are eighty-one school districts 
on Warren County: Miss Judd visited all of these schools twice and many of them three times, 
in several places spending three days. 

The White Stone Quarry district is noted all over the county as being one of the most 
difficult districts in which to teach, but in this district we have had the best results. In the first 
place the school there was taught by a home girl, the people had great confidence in her and 
her ability and strongly supported her in every undertaking. She has gradually led the girls 
in their club work until their enthusiasm knows no bounds and the membership has grown 
from ten to twentv-ninc. The mothers have caught the spirit and have a Home Economics 
Club with a membership of fifteen, the first to be organized in this county and so far as I know 
the first rural club in the state. 

There is no trouble or objection to teaching Domestic Arts in the school, as that is all 
away from the home: but the Domestic Science is another problem. In the school above 
mentioned the teacher went into the homes with the girls and gave her instructions: in other 
places the recipes are thoroughly discussed at school, the work done at home and results brought 
to school the following morning for inspection. 

The work which has been done in this county has gained much recognition and has been 
the means of interesting other superintendents. However, it is only the small beginning of a 
great movement. Kentucky has been educationally asleep since the war but is making more 
rapid progress along all educational lines than any state in the Union, and when once her people 
awaken to the necessity for home training, the progress in that line will be marvelous. 




Graduates of the Stout Institute. 


We present here a list of the graduates of the Kindergarten, Domestic Science and Manual 
Training Departments of the Stout Institute. We have endeavored to make this list as near 
complete ana correct as possible. We were unable to secure the addresses of a few of these 
people. It is our earnest desire to have this list as nearly correct as possible, and we feel con- 
fident that those of you who look up the location of a friend in this list and find it incorrectly 
given, will assist us to correct our mistake. Write to the appointment secretary, giving the 
correct name and address. We assure you that your co-operation will be greatly appreciated. 

1913 Stout Annual Board. 


Dangers. Elsie M. - 
Devereux, Stella Harrison 
Fitzgerald. Edith M. 
Granis, Margaret Alice - 
Ruig. Blanche Austin 
Thomas. Edna B. 
Wilson. Alice Dalle 
Erhart, Mary 

Mrs. Charles H. Kercher. Ogden. Utah 

Everett. Wash. 

Honolulu. Hawaiian Islands 

Mrs. I. P. OMalley 

Mrs. V. A. Huntziker. St. George, Utah 

Mrs. Adam J. Aires, Eau Claire, Wis. 

Mrs. A. E. Walrath. Chippewa Falls. Wis. 

Menomonie, Wis. 


Feldhausen. Margaret A. 
Morford, Cora Esther - 
Perry, Minnie Marie 
Thayer, Elizabeth Alice 
Wibber, Edith E. - 
Wilson. Harriet Fischer - 

- Seattle. Wash. 
La Crosse, \^ is. 

- Algona, Wis. 

Mrs. Hector L. Bourgerie, Minneapolis, Minn. 

- Mrs. 1. W. Fulmer. Chicago. 111. 
Mrs. N. Curtis. Carrollton. Ala. 


Barron, Cora 
Cox, Laura Gladys 
James. Adalvn Gertrude 
James, Amic Evelyn 
Powers, Caroline Adelaide - 
Relph, Gertrude B. O. - 
Rowell, Florence May 
Tonnar, Ida 

Trainor, Stella Katherine - 
Bandli, Anna - 
Myrtle, Lillie 

Mrs. Grant, Modesto. Cal. 

Mrs. Chas. Williams. Augusta. Wis. 

Mrs. Frank Bissell. Edgar. Wis. 

Shawano, Wis. 

Died June, 1911. 

Mrs. Ralph Sowden, Arkansas City. Kan. 

Mrs. Tom Anderson, Medford. Wis. 

Mrs. Thornton Mathews. Spokane. Wash 

Spokane. Wash. 
Eugene, Oregon 


E OUTfr 

t J - 


Bennet, Alice - 
Blank. Nina 
Bundy, Lydia - 
Butterfield, Gertrude 
Caesar, Lily 
Callahan, Ida 
Carney, Mamie 
Davis, Maude 
George, Mary - 
Johnson, Anna 
Kelly, Catherine 
Richardson, Florence 
Seagent, Bessie 
Toft. Helga 
Willey. Pearl - 
Worthington, Franklin 

New Richmond, Wis. 

- Wonewoc, Wis. 

Wife of Rev. Clvde Blakeslee, Hudson, Wis. 

- Mrs. W. H. Wol^ert. Antigo. Wis. 
Mrs. Alvin Greenwood, Portland, Ore. 

- Tacoma, Wash. 

Mrs. Louis F. Olson, Menomonie, Wis. 

- Pasadena, Cal. 
Eau Claire, Wis. 

- Mrs. Frederick Noer, Glenwood, Wis. 
Eau Claire, Wis. 

- Mrs. John Ballantyne, New London, Wis. 
Mrs. Arthur W. Roper, Menomonie, Wis. 

- Wife of Rev. H. J. Glenn, Grand Forks, N. D. 
Hayword, Wis. 

- Richland, Iowa 


Hodge, Alice - 
Lowater, Nina 
McMahon, Alma (Mrs.) 
Schurtz, Anna 
Schurtz, Helen - 

North Yakima, Wash. 

- Mrs. W. H. Grogan 

State Normal School, Cedar Falls, Iowa 

- Ishpeming, Mich. 
Normal, Illinois 

Bonell, John A. 
Thompson, Victor E. 


- Brookings, S. D. 
Grand Rapids, \^ is. 


Bailey, Pearl 
Christenson, Louise 
Christenson, Marie - 
Clark, Jessie 
Daggette, Florence - 
Dalberg. Edith - 
Dalberg, Hattie 
Dickenson, Mabel 
Famsworth, Nellie - 
Galloway, Lou - 
Hansis. Mae 

- St. Paul, Minn. 
Oxnard, Cal. 

- Springville, Utah 
Madison. Wis. 

- Mrs. C. B. McCoy, Dupree, S. D. 
Mrs. Geo. Hine, Manhattan, Kan. 

- Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wis. 
Fond du Lac, Wis. 

- Valley City, S. D. 
Hood River, Ore. 

- Birmingham, Ala. 




— i i 

♦ I9i*> 

i §Bi: 


(( 'otttin* 

Heller. Ruth - 
Johnston, Margaret - 
Lcsure, Madge - 
McKay, Olive 
Meiklejohn, Martha 
Michaels, Ruth 
Newsom, Emily 
Richards, Eva 
Steendahl, Jeanette 
Strcckenback, Louise 
Strong, Sarah - 
Tudhope, Sarah 

Adams, Jessie - 
Dayton, Almeda 
Dudgeon, Wanda 
Dillon. Lelia 
Farquharson, Blanche 
Field. Eleanor 
Field. Martha - 
Holm, Johanna 
Reck. Hazel - 
Silverthom, Hermione 
Smith. Hattie - 
Sumner. Elizabeth - 
Lawler. Marguerite 
Vamell, Eva 

McComb. Harvey 
Miller. Elmer 
Steendahl, John 
Sniveley, Edward - 

Adams, Mabel - 
Arnold, Marion (Mrs.) 
Babcock, Nellie 
Bemis, Edith 
Christenson, Erica 
Dana, Nina 

Winneconne, Wis. 

- Waukegan. 111. 

Mrs. Guy M. Johnson. Traverse City, Mich. 
Mrs. Thomas Hedge. Burlington. Iowa 
Mrs. A. W. Kendall, Rockford. 111. 

- Ames, Iowa 

Mrs. Sam Wilcox, Menomonic, Wis. 

- Mrs. Earl B. Young. 
Brownwood, Texas. 

- Santa Anna, Cal. 
Flushing. L. I. 

- Mrs. John Howells. Kansas City, Mo. 


Mondovi. W is. 

- Red Wing, Minn. 
Baraboo. Wis. 

- Iowa. Idaho 

Mrs. Elmer Miller. Ironwood, Mich. 

- Osseo. Wis. (at home) 
Osseo. Wis. (at home) 

- Eau Claire, Wis. 

- Wausau, Wis. (at home) 

Mrs. Erving Hippemeyer, Ft. Atkinson. Wis. 

- Hibbing, Minn. 
Menomonie, Wis. 

- Baraboo, Wis. 


Corvallis. Ore. 

- Ironwood. Mich. 
Stout Institute 

- Fort Dodge, Iowa 


Ames, Iowa 

- Everett. Wash. 
Lincoln. Neb. 

- Mrs. F. A. Potts 

Benson. Minn. 

- St. Paul, Minn. 



" : ANNUAL ■ ♦ 

Gott, Amy 

Gray. Margaret (Mrs.) 
Harden. Grace - 
Holthoff. Mabel - 
Hood. Ruth - 
Moran. Cornelia 
Nott. Madge - 
Steves. Edna 
Weinfeld. Clarice 
Whitham, Martha - 

Attending University of Chicago. 

- Menomonie. Wis. (at home) 

Mrs. Peter Anderson. Washington. D. C. 

- Joliet. 111. 
Green Bay. Wis. 

- Waterloo, Iowa 
Pittsburg. Penn. 

- Mrs. G. F. Grant. Menomonie. Wis. 
Mrs. Chas. Moore. Eau Claire. Wis. 

- Janesville. Wis. 


Austin. Mattie - 
Breck. Henrietta 
Bretl. Lydia 
Burrowes. Juine 
Caesar, Alice - 
Dahlberg. Grace 
Grover, Gussie - 
Hatch, Elsbeth 
Hugdahl. Helen 
MacMillan, Evelyn 
Momberg, Elizabeth 
Peck, Bessie 
Powers, Laura - 
Siagg, Sadie 
Smith. Hattie - 
Von Briesen, Dora - 
Zander, Henrietta 

Kenosha, Wis. 

Mrs. F. L. Nott. Columbus. Ohio 

Agegonia, Wis. 

Mrs. Gerald Arnold. Galleville. Wis. 

Chippewa Falls. Wis. 

Mrs. Louis Crane, Crane, Wis. 

Mrs. Ray J. Chady, Oshkosh. Wis. 

Racine, wis. 

Eau Claire, Wis. 

Mrs. Francis C. Cutter. Schneclady. N. Y. 

Wausaukee, \X 

Iron wood, Mich. 

Eau Claire. Wis. 

Eau Claire. Wis. 

Mrs. Irving R. Hippenmeycr. Ft. Atkinson. Wis. 

Wausau, \X is. 

Chicago, 111. 

Barber, Ellery 
Condie. Robert - 
Cole. L. M. 
Hill, Glenn 
Holeton, George 
Marsden, Rollin 
Olsen. Louis 
Stetler, Amos - 
Towne. Allen 
Wall. Stephen - 


. F. Hi 


- Boise, Idaho 
Mobile, Ala. 

- Millekin U. Decatur. 111. 
Boise. Idaho 

- New Brunswick, N. J. 
Fullerton. Cal. 

- Teaching. Stout Institute 
Regina. Sask.. Can. 

- Kirksville. Mo. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 

- Meadville,»Pa. 



; _ i 


Adams, Nellie - 
Ames, Mary 
Blackburn. Ann 
Fulton. Elizabeth - 
Gagnon, Lynnc 
Glcason, Lucie 
Ingalls, Marion - 
lann, Augusta 
Lander. Florence 
McGillivcray. Veda 
Pattison. Margaret 
Pugh. Elizabeth 
Schedler, Martha 
Snivclv, Letitia 
Spohr, Wilhelmina 
Sweet, Barbara 
Watts, Edith 
Worden, Jean 
Young. Carrie M. 

Brown, Bessie 
Brown, Lillian - 
Drowatzky, Bertha • 
Dumbille. Ida - 
Hanton, Leone 
McCutcheon, Susan 
Murphy. Minnie 
Scribner, Fannie 
Sjolander, Mabel 
Strand. Emma - 
Sutherland. Hattie - 
Thomas. Myrtha 
Vernon. Jennie 
Wilson, Martha 
Wilcox, Man- 

Beers, Valdamerc 
Best, Louis - 
Fuller, Ira 
Jacobson, Harry 
Kaeth, Adolph - 
Smith, Theo. 
Works, Clarissa - 

Sterling, 111. 

- Vancouver. Wash. 
Steam Boat Springs, Colo. 

- Pittsburg. Kan. 
Marinette, W 

- Mrs. E. P. Christansen, Two Harbors, Mich. 

- Dubuque, Iowa 
Beaver Dam. Wis. 

- Black River Falls. Wis. 
Stillwater. Minn. 

- Greenville, N. C. 

Mrs. Chas. Lingcnbach, Oconto, Wis. 

- Chicago, III. 

Columbia University, New York 

- Mrs. Elmer Whitaker, Santa Barbara, Cal. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

- Menasha. Wis. 


- Stockton, Cal. 

Mrs. L. Page. Stockton, Cal. 

- Grand Rapids, Wis. 
Marinette. Wis. 

- Mrs. B. L. Smith. Bamesville, Minn. 
Mrs. M. D. Garrison, Thorpe. Wis. 

- Eugene, Ore. 

Mrs. A. A. Michaud, Duluth. Minn. 

- La Crosse, \X is. 

Mrs. J. C. Rockman, Barron. \X is. 

- Rice Lake, Wis. 
Eau Claire. Wis. 

- Cambridge, Wis. 
Edgerton. Wis. 

- Edgen, Wis. 


lanesville. Wis. 

- La Crosse, \X is. 
St. Paul, Minn. 

- Crystal Falls, Mich. 
Denver. Colo. 

- Seattle. Wash. 
Whitewater. Wis. 



i i - 


Blaisdcll, Eula 
Bishoff, Kittie - 
Carlsted, Esther 
Dodson, Elizabeth 
Evjen, Mayranda - 
Fenton, Theo. - 
Fruit, Alice - 
Gorton, Irma 
Graham, Elizabeth - 
Kramer, Anna - 
Marsh, Clarabe! 
Moore, Florence 
McMillan, Anna - 
Moran. Josephine 
Moran, Catherine - 
Morterud, Caroline 
Newton, Blanche - 
Perkins, Elizabeth 
Strong, Ethel 
Weane, Amy - 
Wasch. Matilda 

- Mrs. Harold Webster, Milwaukee, Wis. 
Ashland, Wis. 

- Ashland, Wis. (at home) 

Mrs. Ralph B. Newman, Tecumseh, Neb. 

- Rock Vallev. Iowa 
Madison. Wis. 

- Jolict, 111. 

Avalon, Bellcvue, Penn. 

- Eau Claire, Wis. (at home) 
Menomonie. Wis. (at home) 
Mrs. Miller Akron, Ohio. 
La Crosse, Wis. 

- At Stout 
Sheldon, Iowa 

- Tryon, N. C. 
Westby, Wis. (at home) 

- St. Joseph, Mo. 
Burlington. Wis. 

- Lake Mills. Wis. 
Calumet, Mich. 

- Onalaska. Wis. 


Bailey, Marjorie 
Bartlette, Maud 
Campbell, Beryl 
Clark, Helen 
Hamar, Edna - 
Kyle, Jennie 
Lusk, Grace 
Myers. Mamie 
Newman, Pearl 
Jahn. Clara 
Pickerton, Agnes 
Pingel, Minnie 
Quinman, Helen 
Schweppe, Anna 
Sullivan. Catherine 
Tilleson, Alice 
Volkman, Bertha 
Young, Martha 

Wausau, \K is. 

- Eau Claire, Wis. 
Rice Lake. Wis. 

- Wausau, Wis. 
Marinette, Wis. 

- Applcton. W is. 
Boise, Idaho 

- Wausau, \X is. 

Hibbing, Minn. 

- Sparta, Wis. 
Burbank. \X ash. 

- Medford, Wis. 
Bayfield. Wis. 

- Merrill. Wis. 
Edgerton. Wis. 

- Wausau. V 



vNNUAL - > 
i . i — 

Bailey. Paul - 
Brockus, Charles 
Byrnes, Charles 
Curran, Fred L. 
Engeseth, Edward 
McNeal, J. Raymond 
Newcomb, Max 
Nott, Frank 
Osen, Arthur 
Rees, Thomas 
Spaulding, Benjamin 
Steckel, Frank 
Touton, Louis - 
Van Dalsen, Newton 
West. R. D. - 
Zittleman, Henry - 


Medicine Hat, Canada 

- Carrington, N. D. 
Mason City, Iowa 

- Stout Institute 
Wauwatosa, Wis. 

- Seattle, Wash. 
Lead. S. D. 

- Merrill. Wis. 
Negaunee. Mich. 

- Racine, Wis. 
Redlands, Cal. 

- Stevens Point, Wis. 
Kansas City, Mo. 

- Neenah. Wis. 
Menominee, Mich. 

- Minneapolis, Minn. 


Anderson, Ethel 
Beck, Francis 
Burdick, Cora - 
Chamberlain, Bessie 
Considine, Brightic 
Davis, Genevieve - 
Devereux, Mildred 
Englebretson, Clime 
Farwell, Anna 
Fitzgerald, Nellie - 
Goessling, Jennie 
Hogan, Elizabeth - 
Hooey, Helen - 
Hough. Helen 
Ingram, Emily - 
Jackson, Jessica 
lenson, Anna 
Klumb. Edna 
Looney, Marjorie 
McDowell. Edith - 
McLean. Marguerite 
Moran, Esther 
Moreland. Grace 
Oliver, Francis 
Oliver, Jessie 
Patterson, Alice 

Norway, Mich. 

Kenosha, Wis. 

Ironwood, Mich. 

Antigo, Wis. 

Chicago, 111. (at home) 

Mrs. Grant Boncll, Salem, Ore. 

Everett, Wash. 

Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Glendale, Ariz. 

Columbia University, New York. 

Wilmington, Del. 


Mrs. G. H. Bartholomew, Columbus, Ohio 

Willmar, Minn. 

Applcton, Wis. 

Fort Smith, Ark. 

St. Joseph, Mo. 

Topeka, Kan. 

Mrs. Lon Dennison, Tehachapi, Cal. 

Columbia University, New York. 

Pittsburg, Penn. 

Riverside, 111. 

Brainard, Minn. 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Mobile, Ala. 

Milwaukee, Wis. 






♦ 1915 

Renolds, Lucile 
Riley, Laura 
Ristow, Lillian - 
Royce. Lillian 
Taft. Blanch 
Thomas, Emily 
Thuerer, Jessie - 
W.att, Ethel 
Zaudke, Nora - 

Onalaska, \^ is. 

- Reno, Nev. 
Wahpeton, N. D. 

- Denver. Colo. 
Wauwautosa. Wis. 

- Mrs. Rob. Kirk, Lewiston, Mont. 
Manitowoc, Wis. 

- Burlington. Iowa 

Mrs. Walter S. Godfrey, Lima. Wis. 

Arnold. Hazel 
Bvmc, Ruth 
Decker, Delia 
Drowatky, Ella - 
Egleston, Sadie 
Fenton. Glendolen 
Frautchi, Alice 
Grimshaw, Bonnie 
Hale. Bcssievan 
Huntsman. Marie 
Hurlburt. Cora 
Louis. Agnes 
Liver. Iva - 
Maurer, Elsie - 
Morrison, Ruth 
Newman, Pearl 


- Married. Niagara. Wis. 
Nekoosa. \^ is. 

- Hudson, W is. 
Omak. Wash. 

- Oshkosh. Wis. 
La Crosse. Wis. 

- Chassel, Mich. 
Mondovi. Wis. 

Calumet. Mich. 

- Brookings, S. D. 
West De Pere. Wis. 

- Menomonie, Wis. 
Marshfield. Wis. 

- Rice Lake. Wis. 
Merrillan, Wis. 

Bauman, Max 
Bonell, Grant 
Bowman, Clyde 
Chloupek, Roland 
Coffin, Theodora 
Coram, Arthur R. 
Funsett. Harlow 
Gerber. Henrv - 
Kavanaugh, Charles 
Kavanaugh. Michael 
McKeever. James - 
Miller. O. M. - 
Nihart, Claud 
Price, George - 
Roehl, Louis 
Scharr, Harvey - 


- New Orleans, La. 
Salem, Ore. 

- Stevens Point, \X is. 
Pendleton. Ore. 

- Orange, Cal. 
Mason City, Iowa 

- Montgomery. Ala. 
Stanley, Wis. 

- Watertown, S. D. 
Watertown. S. D. 

- Milwaukee, \X 
Columbus. Ohio. 

- Los Angeles. Cal. 
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Can. 

- Wauwautosa, \X is. 
St. Paul. Minn. 


TT ^pu^ 

ANNUAL •♦ 1915 

i i 


•Anderson, Gertrude 
Baker, Lcnna 
Bames, Annabell 
Barron, Hazel - 
Beckfelt, Carrie 
Biklen. Marie - 
Billings, Myrtle 
Binzel, Louise - 
Bonell, Delia 
Bonell, Lucy 
Boughton, Clara 
Brown, Vivian - 
Bryden, Edna 
Bullard, Marjorie 
Butz, Ella - 
Chase. Alice 
Claycomb, Marjory 
Colwell. Mary - 
Cornish, Maybelle - 
Culver. Floris - 
Dean, Ethel 
Dyar, Ruth 
Dyar, Edna 
Famess, Lillian - 
Gallager. Charlotte - 
Gold, Isabel 
Hanson. Bertha - 
Hawlcv. Joy 
Hodgekins, Grace 
Hooker, Marion 
rwin, Ethel 
Jennings. Elizabeth 
Jourdan. Ruby - 
Keating, Harriet 
Jensen, Laura - 
Kempster, Cora 
Lantz, Helen 
Leedom, Mabel 
MacDonald, Mabel 
Mackie, Kathryn - 
Madden, Anna - 
Marken, Caroline - 
Mason, Marion - 
McBain, Mabel 
McGivem, Zita 

Manistee. Mich. 

At Stout 

Oconto, Wis. 

Grant's Pass, Ore. 

Mre. Grant Leaton, Coleraine, Minn. 

Burlington, Iowa 

New Orleans, La. 

Madison. Wis. 

Prescott, Ariz. 

Mrs. Lafitte, Nashwauk, Minn. 

At Stout 

Richland Center. Wis. 

Grant's Pass, Ore. 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Sheboygan, Wis. 

Appleton, \^ is. 

Brodhead. Wis. 

Two Harbors, Minn. 

Janesville, Wis. 

Houston, Texas 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Madison, Wis. 

Madison. Wis. 


i. Wis. 

Mrs. Oliver Swancy, Platte City, Mo. 

Faribault, Minn. 

Wcnatchee, Wash. 

Winnctka. 111. 

West Allis. Wis. 

Kansas City. Mo. 

Columbia University, New York. 

Mankato, Minn. 

Mrs. F. F. Hillix. Menomonie, V- 

Stockton, Cal. 

Minneapolis. Minn. 

La Crosse. Wis. 

Marinette. Wis. 

At Stout 

Valley City, N. D. 

Mrs. C. H. Fuller, Menomonie, Wis. 

Winona, Minn. 

Plaza. N. D. 

Wahpeton. N. D. 

Houston, Texas 

Fond du Lac, Wis. 




N i-w house, Geneva - 
Norton, Grace - 
O'Leary, Florence - 
Parker, Ruth - 
Potter, Helen 
Rader. Ethel - 
Raisler. Viola 
Rawlings, Elsa 
Reid, Mary Todd - 
Ring. Evelyn 
Russell. Mary 
Schafer, Sophia 
Schuler, Josephine - 
Sexton, Rose 
Spensley, Nell 
Stanley. Alice - 
Swan, Edith 
Taylor. Leone - 
Thompson. Elma 
Tonigan. Elizabeth 
Wackier. E. Giralda 
Wackier, {Catherine 
Walker. Margaret - 
Whitmorc. M. Gertrude 
Wieman. Hester 
Williams, Nettie 
Wilson, Jessie 
Wilson. Olive - 
Wintemheimer. Charlotte 
Wolf. Helen - 
Ziegler, Erma 
Zum Brunnen, Daisy 

- Married 
Fertile, Minn. 

- Mason City, Iowa 
Beaver Dam. W is. 

- El Paso. Texas 

Mrs. Richards, Antigo, W is. 

- Shawano, Wis. 
Chicago, III. 

- Beaver Falls. Pa. 
Gilbert. Minn. 

- Oakland. Cal. 
McCarron, Mich. 

- Chicago. 111. 
Mill Valley, Cal. 

- Valley City, N.D. 
Worthington. Minn. 

- Mahtomedi. Minn. 
Alhambra. Cal. 

- Hopkinsville. Ky. 
Escanaba. Mich. 

- Oakland. Cal. 
Oakland, Cal. 

- Duluth. Minn. 
St. Paul. Minn. 

- Watertown. \X is. 
Muskogee. Okla. 

- Burlington, W is. 
Fergus Falls, Minn. 

- Evansville, Ind. 

Mrs. McKenze, Toronto, Canada 

- Mrs. H. Barry. Ralston. Wyo. 
Mrs. John Bonell, Corvallis, Ore. 


Abercrombic. Ray E. 
Beckmann. Frank Harrison 
Churchill. Floyd Van Vorhies 
Cornwell, Albert 
Davis. III. - 
Flagg, Charles - 
Grant, George 
Heuser, Ernest - 
Hcckman. M. \X illiam 
Hilgendorf, Martin 
Johnson. J. Ncvin - 

Hammond. Ind. 
Mill Valley. Cal. 
St. Paul. Slinn. 
Ft. Smith, Ark. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 
Superior. \X is. 
Louisville, Ky. 
Anaconda, Mont. 
Aberdeen. S. D. 
Almond. W is. 


i_± L L 


* i 


Nichols, Vemon 
Peart, Ervin 
Raitt. T. Grant 
Schafer, Henry Jacob 
Shove, Loren - 
Siepert, Albert 
Solar. Frank 
Staufiacher, Earl 
Vangilder. W. Earl 
Vickcrs. Harvey 
Wheeler. Otis ' - 
Huntemer, Edverd James 
Lindem, Chris 
Lockwood, Leslie - 


Hiin tied) 

Douglas, Ariz. 

- La Crosse, Wis. 
Columbus, Ohio 

- Ironwood. Mich. 
Duluth, Minn. 

- Montclair, N. J. 
Detroit. Mich. 

- Indianapolis, Ind. 
Sacramento. Cal. 

- Everett, Wash. 
Chippewa Falls. Wis. 

- Wayne, Neb. 
Aberdeen. S. D. 

- Chattanooga, Tenn. 


Amundson, Lily 
Anderson, Anna 
Amundsen. Milla 
Arthur. Marcella - 
Axtell. Edith - 
Banta, Ressa 
Barclay. Gladys 
Baughman, Ruth 
Berg, Myrtle 
Bieri, Clara 
Blake, Mildred - 
Breaklv, Clara 
Cant, Helen 
Carey, Erminie 
Coon, Ruby 
Dayton, Lucy 
Delaney, Florence 
Doney, Grace 
Downer, Florence 
Eddy, Joyce 
Cramton, Etta - 
Currie. H. Louise - 
Fitzgerald. Margaret 
Fogarty, Margaret - 
Fox, Alta 
Fratt, Elizabeth 
Frink. Lila 

Graduate Work at Stout 

- EIroy, Wis. 
Menomonie. Wis. 

- Prescott. Ark. 
St. Paul. Minn. 

- Osage, Iowa 
Aurora, Minn. 

- Cleveland, Ohio 
Grandview. Tenn. 

- lackson. Minn. 
Markesan. Wis. 

- Mrs. Jack Riley. Stevens Point. Wis. 
South Hadlcv. Mass. 

- Wilmont. V. 
Battle Creek, Mich. 

- Herman. Minn. 
Dubuque, Iowa 

- Ely. Minn. 

San Leandro. Cal. 

- Shakopee, Minn. 
Ames. Iowa 

- Mission, S. D. 
Omro, Wis. 

- Prairie Du Chien, Wis. 
Devils Lake. N. D. 

- Racine, Wis. 
South Shore, S. D. 


*SUOUT • ANNUAL • 191*> 

Furness, Leighla 
Fylpaa, Eleanor 
Gardner, Teresa 
Garrity, Mildred 
Gerritt. H. Ina 
Glendon. Harriet 
Gottschalk. Lily 
Graham, Florence 
Greisen, Mercy 
Hanson, Agnes - 
Harper, Florence 
Hinckley. H. Jane 
Hobbs, Helen 
rwin, Ethel 
Jacobson, Clara 
Janda, Marcella 
, ohnson, Mabel 
von Kaas, Rebecca 
Kaestner. Jennie A. - 
Kaiser, Jessie 
Kermott, Helen 
Keman, J. Emily 
Kies, Harriet 
Kiester. Edna May 
Kinyon. Viola 
Kuby, Margaret 
Kolshorn, Henrietta 
Libby, Ruth 
McCoy, Rhoda 
McCullough, M. Grace 
McCown. Nellie 
Mercer. Marjorie 
Mcrill. Avis 
Meyers, Marion 
Middleditch. E. Isabel 
Miller. Clara - 
Moen. Sarah 
Monteith. Matilda 
Morgan, Ada 
Munro. Margaret 
Newcomb, Aha 
Olson, Ethel 
Onstad, Alee 
Opsahl, Florence 
Ostergren, Florence 
Otto. Lillian 
Orr, Margaret 
Parkinson, Myra 

- Columbus. Ohio 
Bewabik, Minn. 

- Milwaukee. Wis. 
St. Paul. Minn. 

- Franklinton, La. 
Gary, Ind. 

- Chicago. 111. 
Phoenix. Ariz. 

- Sturgeon Bay. V 
Two Rivers, Wis. 

- Calumet, Mich. 
Viroqua. Wis. 

- Mahattan. Kan. 

Columbia University. New York. 

- Chatfield, Minn. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

- McKinlev, Minn. 
Austin, Texas. 

- Sheboygan, \^ is. 
Red Wing. Minn. 

- Bayfield. Wis. 
Two Harbors. Minn. 

- Grand Rapids. Wis. 
Monroe, \\ is. 

- Northfield. Minn. 
Aberdeen. S. D. 

- Stillwater. Okla. 
New Richmond. Wis. 

- Marble, Minn. 
Galveston, Texas 

- Aberdeen, S. D. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

- Oshkosh. Wis. 
Green Bav. Wis. 

- Winona. Minn. 
Negaunee. Mich. 

- Ann Arbor. Mich. 
Fennimore. Wis. 

- Bishop. Cal. 
Caledonia. Minn. 

- Warren. Minn. 
Austin, Texas 

- Chicago, 111. 
Grand Forks. N. D. 

- St. Paul, Minn. 
Whitewater, Wis. 

- Michigan City. Ind. 
Chicago Heights. 111. 




i i 


Parry. Anna 
Patrick, Katherine 
Pclton, Bessie 
Pyre. Henrietta - 
Quilliard, Francis - 
Quilling, Florence 
Randall. Edna 
Reinike, Clara - 
Richard. Alba Ann 
Ripley, Ava 
Roberts, Edith May 
Schoonmaker, Harriet 
Scott, Iva - 
Simondson, Helen 
Simpson, Jean 
Smith, Ada 
Soukup. Bell. 
Standcnmayer, Adalinc 
St. John, Inez 
Strane. Stella - 
Swan. Inez - 
Tracy, Nellie - 
Trcstrail, Marjoric - 
Turner, Margaret 
Vcnncma, Muriel 
Wiley, Bertha - 
Wills, Bertha 
Winter, Fern 
Wintermute. Ruth - 
Wold. Pemelle - 
Woodhead, Frances 
Works, Mildred 
Flinn, Gertrude 


(' ulinitiil) 

- Columbus, Ohio. 
La Crosse, Wis. 

- Olympia, Wash. 
Highland Park. 111. 

- Duluth, Minn. 
Galcsvillc, Wis. 

- Athens, Ga. 
Marinette, Wis. 

- Little Falls. Minn. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 

- Houston, Texas 
St. Paul, Minn. 

- Bowling Green, Ky. 
Escanaba, Mich. 

- Minneapolis, Minn. 
La Crosse, Wis. 

- Tomah. Wis. 
Youngstown, Ohio 

- Lewiston, Idaho 

Dubuque, Iowa 

- Milaca, Minn. 
Fort Pierre, S. D. 

- Eau Claire, Wis. 
Floodwood, Minn. 

- Appleton, Wis. 
Duluth, Minn. 

- Ellensburg, Wash. 
New Richmond, Wis. 

- Kilboume, Wis. 
Silverton, Texas 

- Ashland, Wis. 
Portage, Wis. 

- Emporium, Kan. 

Adams, Ethel - 
Bergemann, Laura - 
Bohn, Elizabeth 
Booth, Alma 
Chickering, Mary 
Brewster, Grace 
Dow, Mrs. Grace 
Ethicr, Claire 


Superior, Wis. 

- Nashwauk, Minn. 
Athens. Ohio 

- Ames, Iowa 
Somerset, Ky. 

- Iron wood, Mich. 
Teaching at Stout 

- Puritan, Mich. 


Hall. Hazel - 
Franzman. Gladys • 
Gillen, Verna - 
Josephson, Elizabeth 
Latta, Nina 
MacArthur, Eda 
Markham. Ella - 
Nicklas. Mabel 
Weidcnfeller, Ada 
Woodard, Ruth 
Corsctt, Mrs. Hallie 
Reilley, Lorretto 

Cloquet, Minn. 

- Philipsburj,', Mont. 
Mondovi, wis. 

- New Orleans, La. 
Clinton, \X is. 

- Mt. Pleasant. Mich. 
Alma City. Minn. 

- Madison. S. D. 
Oakland. Cal. 

- Hickory. N. < 
Charleston. W \ a. 

- Fond Du Lac. W is. 


Barry, Robert - 
Berger, Thomas 
Blank, Hanson - 
Buelke, Ernest 
Clunie. Russell - 
Eversmeyer. Earl 
Finningan, Ralph 
Graven, Paul 
Krebs, Albert - 
McAleavey, Francis 
Mather, John - 
Randall. L. A. 
Richards. Clifton 
Schaelcr. Robert 
Schneider. Robert 
Segerstrom, William 
Stewart, George 

Muscatine. Iowa 

- Durant. Okla. 
Winona. Minn. 

- Menominee, Mich. 
Burlington. \\ is. 

- San Gabriel. Cal. 
La Crosse. Wis. 

- Madison. Wis. 
Hastings. Neb. 

- Biwabik. Minn. 
Indianapolis. Ind. 

- Indianapolis. Ind. 
Antigo, Wis. 

- Salem. Ore. 
Highland Park. 111. 

- Manitowoc, \X is. 
Garfield. Wash. 


Brown, Oscar 
Hoefflin, Alvin - 
Holzer, Gilbert 
Jackson, Robert 
Lyon, Merton J. 
Majerus, Nicholas 
Pitman, Max 
Stillman. Herold 
Stollberg. Paul 
Swanson. Fred - 
Vanderbilt, Andrew 

- Junction City, Kan. 
Columbus, Neb. 

- Minneapolis. Minn. 
Chisholm. Minn. 

- Normal. 111. 
Seattle. Wash. 

- Grand Forks. N. D. 
Greenville. Ohio 

- Hastings. Minn. 
Wausau. W is. 

- Bozeman. Mont. 




♦ 'annual [• 


Allen, Inez 
Amundson, Matilda 
Andcregg, Gertrude 
Anderson, Gladys - 
Andrew, Mary - 
Archibald. Either - 
Austin. Florence 
Bailev, Beth 
Baker, Vera Belle 
Balcom, Callie 
Bamett, Margaret 
Barrager. Estella 
Beck, Catherine 
Bisbey, Bertha 
Bitler. Lillian - 
Blodcett, Helen 
Bottsford, Flossie 
Braxton, Louise 
Burke, Florence 
Burhans, Edna May 
Burritt. Catherine 
Carroll, Glenclla 
Carter, Thelma - 
Case. Ethel - 
Clark. Mary Rose 
Cobb. Ethel 
Coit, Blanche - 
Collins, Frances 
Corliss, Sadie - 
Curry, Margaret 
Dana. Kathleen 
Dana. Marie 
Doyle. Genevieve 
Duncan, Nellie 
Eddy, Beatrice - 
Erickson. Amy 
Farnum. Margaret 
Fenton. Cleo 
Ferguson, Genette 
Ferris, Either 
Ferry, Marjorie - 
Fertig, Leanore 
Fladoes. Karen - 
Fleming, Elizabeth - 
Flinn, Kathleen 
Fluekiger, Ruth 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

- Martin, N. D. 
Randolph. Wis. 

- Galveston, Texas 
What Cheer, Iowa 

- Republic, Mich. 
Winnipeg, Canada 

- Owatonna, Minn. 
Spring Valley, Minn. 

- Regina, Sask., Can. 
La Crosse, Wis. 

- Sheboygan, Wis. 
Two Harbors, Minn. 

- Teaching at Stout 
Glen wood. Wis. 

- Ft. Washakie. Wyo. 
Waukesha. Wis. 

- Portland. Ind. 
Algoma. Wis. 

- Mt. Pleasant. Iowa 
Ann Arbor. Mich. 

- Keokuk. Iowa 
Ellensburg. Wash. 

- Colfax, Wash. 
Minneapolis. Minn. 

- Marshall, Minn. 
Hudson. Wis. 

- University of N. D. 
Abbotsford. Wis. 

- Lake Geneva. Wis. 
Antigo. Wis. 

- Antigo, Wis. 
Marquette, Mich. 

- Great Falls. Mont. 
Bemidji. Minn. 

- Ironwood, Mich. 
Pittsburg. Pa. 

- Minneapolis, Minn. 
San Mateo. Cal. 

- Crookston. Minn. 
St. Paul. Minn. 

- Arcadia. Wis. 
Puyallup. Wash. 

- Minneapolis, Minn. 
Grand Forks. N. D. 

- Beloit. Wis. 



♦ ANNUAL ♦ 1915 

1 i I 

Franklin, Camilla 
Franklin, Murrel 
Fuller, Milliccnt 
Funke, Rose 
Gesell, Grace - 
Gibson, Irene 
De Golyer, Charlotte 
Greenwald, Erma Lou 
Gunderson. Maybelle 
Hartman, Sadie 
Hoag, Fem 
Hoag, Helen 
Hoffman, Edna - 
Jones, Doha 
, ones, Gladys - 

ordon, Ruth 

Claussner, Herta 
De Lang, Ethel 
Lewis, Ruth 
Liebermann. Lois - 
Lightboume, Ada 
Long. Lucy 
MacNeiil, Julia 
McConnell, Bemice 
McCutcheon, Anna 
McGuine, Margaret 
McKinnon, Anna 
Mathews, Catherine 
Meyer, Ruth 
Moore, Gladys 
Morrison. Ruth - 
Nadler. Mary Alice 
Nelson. Ellen - 
Niles, Harriet 
Nimmons, Charlotte 
Northey, Mary 
Oliver, Ruth 
Oliver. Arvilla 
Pelkey. Flora J. 
Pelkey, Alvira 
Peters, Margaret 
Peterson, Hannah - 
Peterson, Ruth - 
Post. Nellie 
Powell, Eugenie 
Pride, Elsie 
Reiss, Hazel 
Remol, Emma 

Austin, Minn. 

- Chicago, 111. 
Argyle, Minn. 

- Wabasha, Minn. 
Austin. Minn. 

- St. Thomas, N. D. 

Columbia University, New York. 

- Mason City, Iowa 
Harmony, Minn. 

- Mondovi, Wis. 
West Du Pere. Wis. 

- Athens. Ohio 
Ironwood. Mich. 

- Brooklyn, New York 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

- Baton Rouge, La. 
Winthrop, Minn. 

- Chicago, 111. 
Ontario. Cal. 

- Ft. Atkinson, Wis. 
Twin Valley. Minn. 

- Preston. Minn. 
Kaukauna, \J is. 

- Darlington, Vt is. 
Stambaugh, Mich. 

- Wonewoc, Wis. 
Oak Park. 111. 

- Ashland. Wis. 
Menomonie, Wis. 

- Platteville. Wis. 
Spirit Lake. Iowa 

- Superior, Wis. 
Pasadena, Cal. 

- Madison, Wis. 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

- Waterloo, Iowa 
Madison. Wis. 

- Independence, Iowa 
Oconto, W is. 

- Oconto, \^ is. 
West Salem, Wis. 

- Stanley. Wis. 
Manhattan. Kan. 

- Madison. Wis. 
Birmingham. Ala. 

- Owatonna, Minn. 
Hattiesburg, Mass. 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 




Robeck, Stella 
Schmidt, Lola 
Schriber, Minnie 
Shellenberger. Rita 
Siglinger, fna 
Smith, Alice 
Smith, Evelyn - 
Spence, Grace 
Stevens, Blanche 
Sullivan, Doris 
Thies, Marie 
Thorn, Florence 
Thayer, Alice - 
Thies, Marie 
Twining, Louise 
Vautrot. Charlotte 
Vollmar. Ruth 
Walrath, Florence 
W'eisc, Margaret 
Weisenbom, Annette 
White, Fern 
Wolcott, Virginia 
Wooley, Ruth 
Gregerson, Eva 


Marinette, Wis. 

- Princeton, Vt is. 
Scranton, Penn. 

- Blackfoot, Idaho 
Webster. S. D. 

- Watertown, S. D 
Clinton, Wis. 

- Canby. Minn. 
At Stout 

- Adrian. Minn. 
Pepin. Wis. 

- Frankfort. Ky. 
St. Paul. Minn. 

- Pepin. Wis. 

- Baraboo. V^ is. 
Durand, Wis. 

- Mazeppa, Minn. 
Mitchell. S. D. 

- Columbus. Wis. 
Oak Park. 111. 

- Adams, Minn. 
Rockford. 111. 

- McKeesport, Penn. 

- Rice Lake. Wis. 


Baker. Hazel 
Beland. Louise 
Brown. Mary Alice 
Dowe, Vera 
Hall. Ruth 
Hallisey. Elizabeth - 
Lindberg. Josephine 
Looney, Minnie 
McEldowney. Rachael 
Miller. Mary 
Mitchell. Dorothy 
Morris. Lulu 
Riley. Loretta - 
Roverud, Catherine 
Shea. Louise 

Viroqua, Wis. 

- Rhinelandcr. Wis. 
Wausau. VI is. 

- Bangor. Wis. 
Columbus, \X is. 

- Milwaukee, Wis. 
Cheney. Wash. 

- Ft. Smith. Ark. 
Onalaska. Wis. 

- Jamestown. N. D. 
Winnipeg, Canada 

- Sauk City. Wis. 
Fond du Lac. Wis. 

- Red Wing. Minn. 
Ashland. Wis. 

[1 74] 

i'SliOUT. -AK> 

Swallum, Gertrude - 
Sweeney. Mary 
Ticknor, Louise 
Walsh. Inez - 

- Oklahoma City. Okla. 
Lancsboro. Minn. 

- Barron, Wis. 

Merrill. Wis. 


Abercrombie, Clyde 
Anderson, Alva 
Condie. Earl 
Cooper, Vernon 
Echlor, Fred 
Edick, Ralph - 
Eslinger, Charles 
Fratt, Leroy 
Frazier, Cecil 
Grabow, Elmer - 
Graven. Anker 
Hardy, Earl 
Heiden, Abraham - 
Krogstad, Peter 
Matnews. Willard - 
Milton. Archie - 
Mulholland, J. R. - 
Nelson. Harry - 
Nelson. Jacob 
Patrick. Karl - 
Raab, Oscar 
Schaefer, Leroy 
Shannon, Jean 
Soderstrom, Edward 
Tice, Harvey 
Eliason. Guv 
Kendall, Robert - 
Knowles, L. F. - 
Plummer, Wallace - 
Revnolds, Thomas 
Stakel, John 
Sverdrup. Harold 
Woods. R. J. 

Klar, Emma 
McKenzie. Kate 
Pepper, Belle - 
Seeber. Helen 
Taylor, Maggie 

- West Du Pere. Wis. 
Everett, Minn. 

- Baker. Ore. 
Mankato. Minn. 

- Shakopee, Minn. 
Montevideo, Minn. 

- Teaching at Stout 
La Crosse, Wis. 

- St. Louis. Mo. 
Ironwood. Mich. 

- Superior, Wis. 
S. St. Paul. M 

- Aberdeen. S. D. 
Lawton. Okla. 

- Washburn. Wis. 
St. Cloud. Minn. 

- Cashton. Minn. 
Madison. Wis. 

- Los Angeles. Cal. 
Rhinclander. Vi is. 

- Orange. N. J. 
Wausau, Wis. 

- Oshkosh, Wis. 
Grand Rapids. Wis. 

- Fond Du Lac. Wis. 
Menomonie, Wis. 

- Port Gibson, Miss. 
Mantorville. Minn. 

- Boise, Idaho 
Wausau, \\ is. 

- Lake Geneva. Wis. 
St. James, Minn. 

- Houghton, Mich. 


Student at Stout 

- Student at Stout 

- Waterloo. Wis. 
Student at Stout 




Murphy. Eda Lord 
Heydon, Charlotte 
Dewey, Eula 
Brown. Hazel - 
Ethel. Carter 
Smith. G. Raymond 
Meier, Anna 
Goessling. Hattie 
Durbin, Frances 

- Milledgcville. Ga. 
Milwaukee. Wis 

- Coleridge, Neb 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

- Lewiston, 111. 
Aberdeen, S. D. 

- Anderson, Ind. 
Fond du Lac, Wis. 

- North Pittsburg. Pa. 

The Bulwarks of Stout 


The game with River Falls Noimal was an exciting one. Stout exhibited some speedy 
work in this contest, showing a vast improvement over its game with Eau Claire. 

In the first quarter Morgan, of our team, made a pretty drop kick. In the next quarter 
Stout carried the ball ovei the visitors' line for a touchdown. This made the score 10 to 0. 
1 he next touchdown came in the third quarter. Anderson passed the ball to Riess, and the 
latter carried it over the line. Andy kicked goal. River Falls received the kick-off and by a 
series of very clever plays, succeeded in making a touchdown. Keefe of the visitors kicked goal. 
In the last quarter Andy carried the oval over the River Falls line for another touchdown. 
Morgan kicked goal. The game ended, score 27 to 7 in favor of Stout. 

The last and most exciting game of the season was played with Hamline University. 
Nearly everybody in the institution turned out to see this game and nobody left the field with 
a clear throat. 

The team knew that they were outclassed in experience, and weight, but this made them 
all the more determined to win. and they surely did make Hamline earn every touchdown they 

Hamline's weight showed itself to good advantage in the stonewall-defense of the line. 
They could not be moved. 

Stout's touchdown came in the third quarter. A long pass, and a fake play around the 
end, put the ball over Hamline's goal line. Hamline made a touchdown in each quarter and 
registered only one goal kick. The final score was 25 to 7 in the visitors' favor. 

This game closed a creditable season for Stout. Desirous of seeing just where we stood 
in the football limelight, a few of us took the time to look up some of the victories and defeats 
of our opponents. We found the following: 

Cn October 26 River Falls and Superior Normals played to a tie and River Falls beat 
Stevens Point Normal 38 to 0. Stout beat River Falls 24 to 7. Chippewa Falls High beat 
the Superior Normal 7 to and the 1 om.ah Indians 52 to 0. Stout beat Chippewa 26 to 1 3. 
Eau Claire beat the La Crosse high School 6 to 0, and the La Crosse Normal only 16 to 7. 
Stout beat Eau Claire 6 to 0. Cn this showing. Stout is apparently entitled to the champion- 
ship for the part of the country, barring, of course, the big universities. 

The following players received the Stout Athletic Association monogram: 

R. Holmes. W. Marker, L. Jones, C. Gottschalk. C. Oltman, and M. Milliren. These 
men are worthy of a great deal of praise. At an expense of their time and energy they helped 
round the first team into shape, and by their consistent efforts they kept the first team men fighting 
for their places. It takes a great deal of backbone to keep plugging when you do not happen 
to get on the first team; the amount and quality exhibited by these fellows show them to be 
men of high quality and the kind that will be able to keep a going when they encounter the 
uphills of life. 

With the amount and quality of men who will be here next year, and who played with 
the team of 1912, we will expect a team next season which will be fully as good, if not better, 
than this year's eleven.